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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 4, 1930

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 Issued Twice Wsakip b$ ths Students Publications Board of The University of Britiah Columbia.
No. 14
iiiwr#aiiu waniwsj
Of Staging Plays
"Friend Hannah" is as an attractive
Swork with, as any he bos
tree Mr. T. 0, 0. Wood, dlr*
or of the Players' Club's next pro*
the latsrviewer found him confronting several harassing problems, "the
eoetume* and Bettings are charming,"
be asserted, "but. . , , t",Tbe cos*
lumen desire to know what color
ribbon the Prinze ot Wales used to
wear hla decorations on in the yenr
lf«0l The property men-end women
—were perplexed as to what kind ot
Sower* bloom In September In an
m tnglish garden. Thet are further
*sa by we thought ot finding an
Jte eound tor the bell of St
Cathedral In London, to be
oft-etage at intervals. And a
very touching question Involves
g an adequate substitute for
Slk, since a larjfe quantity ot
apposed to be drunk on the
Sttd elnce several of the actorn,
luslastlc about the delights of
 milk, are showing signs of tern*
irement at being foroed to down it.
*! am very touch impressed with
the co-operation wbloh the members
of the Olub are firing this year," eon*
lued Mr. Wood. "Every committee
entered into ltsvtgsk with more
t'oStfmendeble spirit, With its
writhing atmosphere, romantic with*
out being gushing aad Its genuine and
appealing characters, this play, the
fifteenth annual performance, will
make a new achletement."
"Does participation In college dram
atics lead to a deelre to continue in
2at line after graduationt" ho was
^ a^aj__________ _!_____■ 'es_a a**** '_a_e_____s
nf mam wa a m ma
• \«*Ne,M was the SMaea answer. "Of
' all the many hundreds of members
Whieh the Players* Club haa acquired
fa Its fifteen tears ot aervice, only
two are professionals at the present
time—the club's first leading lady,
Jessie Todhunter, and Dorothy Adams,
who was twice president. As a general thing, the young amateurs have
not foond it impossible to 'come back
to earth' again, after their brief careers in the Club. Many heve passed
on to the Little Theatre, whose yer-
' foraances are nearly alwr.ys graced
nowadays hy some old Players' Club
"To one of fourteen years' experience, does work In dramatics seem
"Indeed yes; there are countless
contacts and pleasant memories of
Incidents at home or on tour—not always serious ones, either.
"There was a certain orchestra in
an up-country movie theatre where
we were plajring once," he recalled
laughingly, "that usually watched the
picture tor its cues in the way of 'sad
music,' 'home from the war music,'
and so on. It wae a five-act play, and at
the end ot the third act, the two
young lovers were 'In a clinch' at the
tell of the curtain. The acute orchestra promptly struck up the first bars
of the National Anthem—for did they
not know Tory well how a play should
end. and what should then be done?
A wild-eyed director caught them In
the mldet ot their rendition and saved
the evening.
"It was a great satisfaction," Mr.
Wood  oontinued,  "to be connected
(Continued oa Page I)
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Nominees for the ofllue ot President
Of the Alma Mater Society are Brie
North and Don Hutchison.
As Junior Member of the Student
Council, a member of the "11 Valedictory Committee and Preeldent of Arts
'11. Brie North has bad much executive experience.
Don Hutchison has had consider
able responsibility as treasurer ot the
Student Council. He also has claim
to distinction as the star basketball
player of the Student Council team.
Larger Service
For U. Jobless
To Be Planned
Plans for extending the Varsity im*
Sloymont Bureau, which has been oon*
uuted In past years under the supervision of Registrar Stanley W. Math*
ewe. to co-operate with business firms
of Vancouver. Are announced by the
committee on student employment ser*
flee.   .  ■•   .-:-   '...   ,, AA
The committee, appointed early ln
the term by Council on the suggestion
of Doug. Macdonald after hie return
from the Imperial Student Conference
St Montreal, consists of Macdonald and
:uss Munn, with Deah Brack. Dean
Clement, Dr. Shrum, And Prof. J. I*.
Day acting In an advisory oapeclty, it
is reported that considerable progress
has been made In an effort to establish an up-to-date service for the belle-
flt of U.i.C. students, and a detailed
statement is expected shortly.
Members of the committee state
that the Bureau at Queen's University was able to offer two Jobs to
every applicant last summer, and lt IS
expected that the Service here will
meet with similar success.
. Owing to the approach of final ex*
animations, with the consequent
crowding of the Library, the Discipline Committee feels lt necessary to
Inform the student body of the follow*
Ing regulations Which become Immediately enforceable:
1. Students must uphold Library
regulations governing the use of
stacks, loan and reserved booka,
2. Students must not reserve seats
in the Library. Seats can only be retained ae long as the studenU are
working in the library. Holding a
chair, by placing books tn front of It
while the owner is attending classes
is forbidden.    .
8. Loud conversation and gossiping
cannot be permitted. Students are expected to limit conversation to topics
directly concerning their work.
Students are reminded of the old
practice of tapping on the top of the
library table when other students become troublesome oither with their
(Continued on Page t)
The Canadian Officers' Training
Corps held the annual inspeclon before Brigadier J. Sutherland Brown
and his etaff from Esquimau on Saturday. The general salute, the march
past and various platoon drills were
demonstrated during the oourse ot
the ceremony. Col. H. T. Logan, Major A. H. Plnlay, Lieutenants Pollock and Plant commanded the cadets.
In honor of the ocaaslon the Irish
Fusilier's Band was loaned.
After the Inspection, tea was served in the Cat. for members of the
corps. The Oeorgla Hotel was the
scene of a military banquet in the
evening when the General and mem*
bers of his staff, tho Chancellor, and
a number of the University faculty
were guests. S-Sge. W. Thornber was
toast-master and after-dinner speeches
were made by Chancellor MoKeohnle,
Brigadier J. S. Brown, Dean Buchanan, Col. Logan, Col. Foster, and Dean
Brock. Chancellor McKechnie announced, amid .beers, that all nine candidates for certificate "A" had passed
the examinations. Dean Buchanan
presented spoons to the champion
shots of the corps,—B. Roberts, R
Stewart-Lough, and T, D. Oroves—and
Incidentally warned the guests that
all the other spoons belonged to the
Hotel Oeorgla,
A closed meeting of the Chemistry
Hotlety will be held at the home of
Mr. Howard Edwards, 4.43 • ISth Ave.
W„ on Wednesday, March S, at 8
The evening will be devoted to a
symposium on Electrochemical Industries, by the third year students In
Cords As. Btrets
At AMwarCo-4
tmrn it iu
Romping in a scene of care-free, In*
formal enjoyment more than a thousand dancers attended the third annual
Co-ed Ball on Friday, February it, In
the Auditorium. The moet Informal
of sport clothes were worn, a variety
of brilliantly "hot" sweaters and
white flannels especially removed
from the moth-balls for the occasion,
Syncopated strains from Phoebe
Senkler's orchestra accompanied the
danolng whioh Was usually preceded
by frensied attempts on the part of
co-eds to discover their elusive partners among the 'crowd.
After the rush to get down to supper, the men sat back and watched
while their escorts surged backward
and forward attempting to prooure
plates of sandwiches and cake, and
cups of coffee, to lend an extra air of
festivity to the scene the paper plates
became ammunition ln an impromptu
battle. 7
Among the patronesses for the
event were Mrs. R. B, MoKeohnle,
Mrs. L. S, Kllnck, Mrs. F. M, Clement,
Mrs. D. Buchanan, Mrs. R. W. Brook,
Dr. I, Maclnnlo and Miss M. L. Bollert.
-»**s*>s_aa_e_jii ii ii n   ■   uAmmmm*
Human Relations Ttam
Of Addrossjo S.C.M.
"Experiment, ln mechanical fields
are giving way to experiments in
human relationships," said Mr. Oordon
Troup ot New Zealand, speaking on
"Pioneering in International Relationships," Monday, in Arts 102 under the
auspices ot the 8.O.M. Already a
large uumber of inventions such as
improved communications and wireless have been developed to foster
human relationships.
Many of the contacts made to-day
are too superficial, Mr. Troup pointed
out The growth ot interest in travel
has been hailed as a sign of a new
era in International understanding.
Yet too often the only contact involved Is that between a European in a
rickshaw drawn by a sweating Chinese coolie. Only misleading and highly
colored Impressions result.
The Manchester School pinned its
faith to commerce. What haw been the
result, asked the speaker. Economic
competition, tariff walls and economic
Imperialism do not develop sympathy
between nations. The study of different cultures has had a pitifully small
effect and can not, any more than
travel or commerce, be considered an
unmixed blessing. The recent experiences of expert and professional conferences such aa the Naval Conferences have not borne out the high expectations formed of them. The philanthropic approach to International
relationship has led to propaganda to
blacken foreign races. The greatest
need to-day Is a feeling of fellowship.
Ambitions have been too high for the
suggested  panacea for International
firoblems. Research In these problems
s being done by organised efforts
such as the Institute of Pacific Relations. The International Labor Office
of the League of Nations Is doing successful work. A number ot organisations .f students are functioning on a
world-wide basis. In the W.S.C.F. the
Universities of the world had created
a League of Nations some thirty-flve
years before the political league.
Tlie incompleteness and lack of
fellowship to-day Is a challenge to
members of the World Student Christian Federation and to all students.
Sport Summary
Verelty, I; Viotorla, a
Varaity "A", 0; Msralemaa, 9.
Varelty, 4; Jantsen, 0.
Varsity Juniors, 3; Orsndvl.w,
Verelty, 1; Crieksters, 2.
U.B.C, 0; Crusaders, 10.
Varsity, 2;  Ex-Ncrth Van., S.
tf______-___at_a ___l_am_a lH____i __L4_ Hh_______s ____a__m__ft-__ Im ^mmAm*m^bmmam\ ftimA
fKlini KBp m rJ Ura Iimjf R NTMafl HM
Fighting every Inch of the way
against a superior squad, the battling
McKechnie Cup ruggers of U.B.C.
went down to an 8*8 defeat In a titanic
atruggle with Victoria Rep. on Saturday at Brockton Point.
Three tlmee the Blue and Oold
Lawyer Premy
Gives Address
On Law Ethics
"Courtesy and Integrity are necessary adjuncts to success in the legal
Srofesslon," declared Mr. A. M. Mac*
onald, Dean of the Vanoouver Law
Sohool in an address to the Law Club
on Thursday night at the Cat and
Parrot tea-room. Mr. Macdonald maintained that corrupt practices, which
were found in the legal profession as
In all others, were strongly discountenanced by the Bar Association, and
any member of that association, proved to have used corrupt means, has,
in the Past, been dismissed from the
Mr. Macdonald went on from his
discussion of Legal Ethics to the de*
velopment of trial by Jury. Tracing the
changes in method from earliest Anglo-Saxon times to our present system
of jury trial. Mr. Macdonald Stated
It as his belief that the fundamental
strength ot the Bnglish Jury system
was ln the inborn love of Justice pres*
ent In all Anglo-Saxon peoples. The
speaker discredited the claim that
jury duty is unpleasant tomoat oiti-
sens, and one to be discharged as
quickly as possible. This sense ot
justice, he declared, should enable
these men to do their duty as loyal
citlsens and as property owners.
In concluding, Mr. Macdonald gave
as one of the reasons why law on-
forcement was proving so difficult in
the United States, that the people
were not pure Anglo-Saxon stock but
were composed ot heterogeneous elements.
Mr. Angus, honorary president, addressed the members informally while
refreshments were being served.
Starring John Farrls and Doug McNeil as derobers de luxo ln an all-talking, all singing, all prancing pen-meeting entitled "Ballet-Who," the English
Rugby Club staged an entertaining
noon-hour show in the Auditorium
The "Rugby Song," sung by fifteen
members ot the Club opened the pep-
festival, the singers manouverlng
about the stage during their vocal
efforts. The next scene depicted two
gallants, Dave Brock and Ted Clarke
striving to win the favor of the fair
Derry Tye. The act ended with one
ot he swordsmen dead on the floor
but nevertheless Joining the final
Tbe male chorus then demonstrated
what it would do with the Victoria
Rep. to the tune ot "What'll we do
with the drunken sailor." The song
waa carried out in deed by Larry Jack
who maltreated and threw the long
suffering "Victoria Rep" around the
As a filler In, the Club sang the
"Indian Song," newly adopted by
Varsity. Also a solo, "I'll Oo No More
a Rowing." Tbe chorus was sung by
the club, seated In rowing format-
In the abaence of Coach Jack Tyrwhltt, Tommy Berto spoke, urging
everybody to turn out to the game on
Saturday, and to get into the rooters'
section. He then led a few yells.
With McNeil and Farrls taking their
respeotive suits apart the audience
wore treated to a bit of tbe seamy side
of life. The curtains were fortunately
drawn over the last painful episode
and further revelations were cut
Two more numbers by the singers
then beat about the hallowed walls
of the auditorium which were followed by a maniac escaped, ln whioh
Brock and Tye followed the unsuspecting Clarke round and round.
Boned the Islanders In tbelr five-yard
>e only to lose the ball oa every
occasion. Time after time the Varsity
three-quarter line swept down the
field la perfect formation only to lose
Kssesslon as It neared the opposing
e. The forwards were working like
fools, heeling the pig-skin from both
the loose and packed scrums with
monotonous regularity, but on every
turn they were beaten by an unlucky
break. The Victoria Rep. ii a tough
aggregation to beat at guy Ume but
to perform the teat whip they are
getting the breaks is Well nigh impossible.
warn mm an mi
Varsity opened the same with a
rush, carrying the ball Well into the
Capital City boy's territory, but the
Islanders relieved with a loss kick.
Varsity continued on the attaok, using
the backs extensively, but wero unable to. carry the ball through the
atrong Victoria defense. The visitors
narrowly missed a field goal When
Turgoose tried a drop klok from the
35 yard line, on the first attaok that
the Island squad made. Varsity again,
became aggressive and lu a beautiful
baokfleld effort, took the bell to the
Viotorla 26-yard line; bat losing It on
a fumble, the Reps, relieved on a long
punt, Olen Ledlngham brought the
stands up with a roar when he dribbled the pig skip ..yards ln a brilliant solo effort. Had he received the
support of the rest of the pack, a try
would have been inevitable,
For a time play wig even with both
teams kicking regularly. Bob Oaul
pulled a nice run, racing down the
blind side of the scrum, but was
tackled about five yards from the
flag. Victoria started an attack that
broke through the student backfleld,
only to be stopped by Howard Cleveland, the U.B.C. fullback. From an ensuing scrum the Varsity squad opened
a three-quarter run and werS well up
the field when Webster, One of the
visitors' backs, intersepted a pals and
raced 46 yards tor a try. The attempt
at converting failed.
The student squad was weakening
under the effects of the terrific struggle and just before the rest period,
Tourgoose went over between the poles
to give the visitors their final try.
Tho major points were easily made
and at half-time Victoria were leading
The second frame was all Varaity.
Led by Captain Bill Locke the Collegians forced the play Inside their opponents' 25-yard line until Phil Barratt finally scrambled over near the
flag. The convert failed. Victoria
pressed from the kick-off with the
local boys fighting back. The U.B.C.
squad was working desperately and
(Continued on Page 5)
Santa ********
To Be NasMd By AM
The Alumni Association of the Un*
iversity of British Columbia will nominate nine condidates for membership
to the university senate at the flrst
general Alumni meeting of the year
in Hotel Oeorgla, Thursday, at 7.45
p.m., according to proposals ot the
Alumni Executive.
This will be the flrst Ume in the
history of the University of British
Columbia that nine of the oandldates
for fifteen positions on the senate will
be graduates of U.B.C.
In the laat senate elections three
years ago, seven U.B. C. graduates
ran for positions on senate. Six were
elected, The term of offloe tor senate
members is three yeara, unless re-elected.
Other business to be transacted at
the Alumni meeting Thursday night
will Include: proposals to make students, wbo have had to leave unlver*
slty before graduating, asaoolAte members of the Alumni; plans tor lite
membership to the association; and
provision for branch organisations In
world centers.
Any readers wishing to-contribute
to the Ubysseygrad whioh will be
published March 13, are asked to ad*
dress contributions to editor Ubysseygrad, care of U.B.C. publications
(M«mb«r or Paolflo inter-Cofisgtate Pr.ee Aseoeiatien^.
"tt* ^ ^.^» B0#rt *'**
Phone. Melnt Irsy 1*B«
Mail Subscriptions rats: M per year, Advertising rates on application
BDlTOR-m-CHlBF--Ro«lsriok A. Pllkington
BUIterlal etaff
Associate"-?. ltors: °_SariMUra Ashty?Wna1§ aranthamiEdsar B
Assistant mit^^^nm.Kj^^n.Tat Cr.o.
Sport Editor: M. FT MoOFegor       ^xcnange Editor; Marjorl. McKay
fteeerteriei etaff
07 Hamlin; Alwe ftoweTH.' Brown, P. Oelin.'
aPBaHrappi^B a'w*'
Alvtrtlsiag Menageri JofHHdf""ff-1' *"" SBeufeloa Managert J. Turvey
Business Assistant! W. P. Laweon
Senlon Phyllis Ireemei
istpnj! ^r^ret^r^man
Edgar Brown, Barbara Ashby
Distant thunder In the Provlnolal legislature as echoed In
tht columns o. one of ths looal dallies sesms to presage a closer
political control of this University.
Alt editorial In thf Victoria ''Dally Colonist" read.:-
"The government has no say. In Its oonduet. Though It provides
the finances necessary to Its well-being, It doss not know how tho
moneys Involved, raised through taxation, are spent.
"It has tto control over the character of the education, over the
number of studenU who may be admitted to the university, or over
the senate and board of governors who decide policies and the trends
of expenditure In connection With that Institution.
"The position Is one that is anomalous and that should be rectified at the earliest opportunity.
"The administration of the university, because it is not responsible to the taxpayers of the province, has been imbued with the
doctrine ot spendthrift seal. It has cost British Columbia upward of
811,000,000 to date.
"The time has arrived when some definite limitation Should be
set to their commitment.. Some maximum should be placed on the
number ot studsnts who can be admitted in any one year.
"At the present time, there ere hundred* of misfits receiving
education benefits, to a large extent at the public expense."
It will be a bad day for the University when It oomes under
Close government regulation. Irrespective of party—for party
differences are superficial—poHtloal supervision will naturally be
motivated by political considerations, and not by an undivided
Attention to eduoational ideals.
Ths University Is severely handicapped by having to rely for
Itfi funds on the grudging charity of the Provincial taxpayers.
Now that the University Lands Endowment is said to be a fiasco,
its position Is still more dependent.
Contrary to the contention of the "Colonist," what the University heeds is not closer government supervision but freedom
from restraint. If managed entirely by competent men devoted to
their task, instead of being made the political football of those
Who hold office through the votes of taxpayers, the U.B.C. would
as-sume its real position as cultural centre of the Province.
It may be far In the future, but the time will come when the
U.B.C. will be self-supporting. The most probable way in which
this will be achieved will be through endowments by wealthy
graduates—a source of revenue naturally lacking in the present
youth of this institution.
Meanwhile the University is forced to put up with the insolence of "Cowcaddens" and his ilk, and suffer from the tortuous
manoeuvres of the political parties.
•    e    e    e    e
In the transition of this University from a senior high-school
into something approaching a university one of the least obtrusive factors has been the Musical Society. The frequent noon-
hour concerts during the year, providing students with excellent
music (and doing it incidentally without charge) have helped
mature the University more than students realize.
After all, a university is something more than a place In
which to attend lectures, study and then go home. There should
be some facilities for recreation, both of the cultural and safety-
valve varieties, and in older colleges this need is met in a number
of ways. Now are beginning to emerge the rudiments of a more
rounded college life, and while "the signs of the times" are none
too propitious for expansion in buildings yet these small beginnings of the Musical Society will multiply and enrich university
life nere in spite of ominous political suggestions and threats.
The annual Spring track meet is going to be run off in
about ten days. Despite the fact that it is not an event which is
confined strictly to the male students, it is nevertheless rather
one-sided. The fault however ie chiefly with the women. They
do not show anything remotely resembling the former's interest
and enthusiasm, either in entering the events or in undertaking
the necessary preliminary training. The athletic representatives
of the various years have all they can do to collect enough women
to represent their olasses in each event. Except for a few energetic and athletic souls, the majority of theae hardly practice at
all before the day of the meet. The result is that moat of the
women entrants are not in good enough condition to take a
eerious part, except for those who are participating In other
sports; and the standard of performance is exceedlnly low, unless the University happens to be bleaaed with a few naturally
brilliant stars.
Track calls for a variety of talent, so it should make a wider
appeal than some of the other sports. It la also not dominated by
the necessity of getting teama together; and so those with only
mediocre athletic abilities have much more chance of taking an
active part in thia field than in any other. The Women's Track
Club is a practically defunct organisation, but if it were to receive support from a sufficient number, it could easily be revived
and made Into a going concern
The people of Europe, and particularly the students, have broadcast a
standing Invitation to all Canadian
students to accept their hospitality
and spend a few weeks with them
next summer.     "
The International Confederation or
Students (CLE,) has been successfully arranging and conducting visit*
ing tours tor the past five years, and
it Is in conduction with this organisation that the N.F.C.U.S. has made
plans for what promises to be a tour
of unusual attractiveness.
Without exception It will be a tour
of strictly University people, open to
both men and women and as suoh It
will have a distinct' personality and
character not otherwise possible.
Wherever feasible they will be met
by studenU of the centres through
which they are passing and an opportunity will thus be afforded of coming
into contact with phases of European
life not within reach of the ordinary
The itinerary has been arranged to
make a special appeal to students and
the travelling accommodation on both
sea and land has been planned With
this motive in view.
The program and Itinerary of the
tour will be published in this and the
succeeding three Issues of the ubyssey and will give the points visited in
each of the five countries) SootlSnd,
England, Holland, Belgium and.'franco,
June 21—Sail from Montreal on S.S.
In Scotland
June 28—Arrive Olasgow. Reception by the Olasgow students.
June 20 (Sunday)-Explore olasgow with Scottish students. Visit the
18th century cathedral with Its fine
crypt. Motor drive or steamer trip
on the Firth of Clydo.
June 80—To Edinburgh via the
Tro8sach8. By train from Olasgow to
•Balloch; thence by steamer up Loch
Lomond, the loveliest of Scottish
lakes; by coach from Inversnald to
Stronachlachar; thence by steamer
down Loch Katrine wtth its memories
of "Rob Roy" and the "Lady ot the
Lake." From the foot of the loch extends the wild, gorge of tbe frossacbe,
through which the coach rlittS to Callander, where the train Is taken to
July 1—In Edinburgh. Visit the
Castle, rich in historical associations
from the time of pious Queen Margaret down to the recent war; Holy*
rood Palace, with Its memories of the
ill-fated Mary Queen of Scots; St.
Olles' Cathedral; and the ancient houses in the High Street, once the homes
of the Scottish nobility.
June 2—Motor tour ot the Border
Country, visiting Abbotsford House,
now a Scott Museum, and the lovely
ruins of Melrose Abbey. The route
passes by Bennersyde, the family seat
of the Inte Field Marshall Earl Halg.
Dramatic Science Reviewed
By Director F. fi. C. Wood
(Continued from Page 1)
with an organization the like of which
does not exist In any other university
ln Canada, very few colleges even In
the United States are able to finance
successfully a tour Involving as many
as twenty different communities."
Mr. Wood has studied dramatic art
from his student days. He holds a
teacher's diploma from the celebrated
"Sargent School,"—the American Academy of Dramatic Art in New York,
—and has taken courses in dramatic
art and public speaking kt Columbia,
Berkeley and Stanford Universities.
Library Rubs To Be bnposod
During hamtoatioi. Weeks
(Continued from Page 1)
actions or Ulklng. Tbe Committee
feels that this custom proved very
effective In the past and oould well
be Imitated by the present student
Under authority of the Student's
Code, fines ranging from one to five
dollars may be Imposed for infraction
of Library regulations.
The Discipline Committee has no
desire to transform Itself Into a police
system to enforce regulations on the
campus. It fully appreciates the faot
that a reasonable amount of order can
be maintained only If the etudente
will lend their assistance and co-operation. It believes the above regulations are thoroughly fair and abso
lutely necessary to enable the Library
to accommodate the students during
the most Intensive weeks of study.
Students are asked to give such a
whole-hearted response to these regu
lations there will be no need to en
force them.
Who is Peruna T The ShahT
And who gets shot?
.^—-j——^______ i k*******j****m***i
__; —ii ,;   u i -<j •        .ii ^ ^ . '.,','-..    ..'Si' 'JU;'.1 ij.
History is a caravan that winds
Through shadowy mountains to the present plain
Laden with tales of battles and the ram
Of thudding arrows, ambuscades and blinds,
Religion weaving hate in royal minds,
Black superstition and insidious gain,
And Utter wars that count a million slain:
A sea that rushes and recedes and grinds,
"And to what endt" you ask, If you should stand
Beside the mounting stair,of ocean, view
Its billion waves and vver>churning sand,
And ask, "Bui whyt" the wind would whirl
fling a thousand pebbles in your face,
Laugh and pass outward on its merry race.
—Henry Noyes; flrat priae poem, "The Varsity"
spet'lai Literary Supplement. (Toronto).
_hM_a__H__S___MI BsB_HSHHsnllSI#
Mhv   ~
. men
el euevevs
Last year the Exchange of Under*
_ aduates scheme was put into effect
for the first time at U. B. 0. One
itudent of this University entered
McOlll and one student from McOlll
being enrolled at U. B. C.
Briefly speaking, the Exchange
Scheme provides that each university,
through its Seleotlon Committee (earn*
posed of two members of the local
Students' Council and a member ot
the Faoulty), may nominate any nam*
ber of students not exceeding one per
cent, of tbe total student enrolment
These etudente may take a year's work
at any university in another "division."
The only prerequisite is that the student desiring to take advantage of the
scheme must have completed at least
two years of study. For the purposes
of the scheme, the Canadian Universities are placed In four different "divi*
slons," namely, the Western Goup (the
University of British Columbia); the
Middle West Group (Universale- of
Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba); the Central Group (University
of Toronto, Western Ontario, Ontario
Agricultural College, Queens, McMaster, University of Montreal, McGiil,
Macdonald College, and Bishop's University); and the Maritime Group
(University of New Brunswick, Dalhousie, Acadia, Mount Allison and St.
Francis Xavier). Subject to but few
exceptions, students are only permitted to exchange between the various
"divisions." Through the co-operation
of the various university authorities
In promoting this national schema, it
is provided that the exchange scholars are exempt trom tuition fees,
which, except In extreme cases, is
more than sufficient compensation for
the railway fare involved In effecting
the exchange.
Special restrictions on representatives from U. B. C. are: (1) Applica-
cants must have completed the flrst
two years in Arts with a standing of
at least second class.
(2) Exchange students will take
their third year at another University
and return to U. B. C. for their fourth
Students registered In the faculties
of Applied Science and Agriculture
can also take advantage of this scheme
though it Is not expected that they
will do so, due to the specialized nature of their courses.
For additional Information apply, In
writing to the U. B. C. repreoentatl ve
of the N. F. C. C. S„ W. Eric North.
Applications should be sent ln as
soon as possible In order that the
selection committee may determine
eligibility and inform the Federation
of the number attending from this
Tbe Hollywood Beauty Sbof
S23 QramdUo Si,  -  -  Sty. 4393
The Best In Beauty Work
C. O. T. Cs
All uniforms and equipment mint
be returned to stores during the hours
stated on the notloe board.
Examination of efficients and recruits wilt be held on Monday aad
Tueeday, Maroh 10-11, otto-half hoar
paper eaoh day commencing at 111 11
p.m. In Arte 101. Candidates wtll be
qualified to write the "A" examination in November neat.
Slash, leather «ete*beek. Return is
Book Store or Jean Gumming, 8c, 'll,
OspssdktMc sjaoo Hawaii* at
A t Shoe Repair Shop
wssajnTe mpmsmmSv saas-a •vrWs' s^gv^m^^^p
Old Back
ll-plate heavy
-a guaranteed
Students Wanted for Membership Campaign
MM. JAMS mil riRCVCNft.lJ.tU. (MuaiMUiif)
..locution and MPataaioN
ItUMNTI WMntfliUV OtAOMD ra* PUViaf StM m-em
Many Student Smeeetet —
TU. IIY.Ifl.
trim i mm um it. m 422 urnvfrn it. .<t%
MaRoh 4,1036.
mMM oirai
are Handsome
lmmieaw wa ww *
Ua_U_*eat aal
dl ____A •_*> _■___ «ftu____l arte
I VSSSW H. ****** **n**em  e.^*
Mm* (le sey aethtof oi
aftactfea), by -.sssteg to
deserve H, Male birds lave
fiao feathers, .get thepolntt
Is .
*a aAnai
, D. HnUlic
ilMlTM     '
Wffla ___#!■_> _M_s^__k4fc J_Wii__a_l s»sW sBA
liawags il Baa* at
> i
lm)U mssierte Vssteoaver 1
1 i_Aaaa_a_ifleii__a-a f
* a     ■   ▼ r^TO maama^^famm^mw^m^*^^m^*^*jM*^^m /
// jrev nose? such sendees
snsf Ir en H Neper HeSfet It*
H. V. StVROTT, BJL, PNsMefit
PHONaei aavMoun iste . tin
Cmnmobore Cafe
taUaUma Mask   *.-•   Omrttam* S*r*io
Bert Pritchard
lltS-IOtli W.
Dry Ctoenlaf, Proaing
Att-fettofis A Repairing
Ife Coll and Set****
aay. 1749 Pt. 0.2891.
mot an a*
t^^   a5-ij_> Usee sa
*^^w***^i_reiiB^^   t^w   ^svese^qp  s^eui
7U Onxtfllle tkeei
S S>
<W JUto-tii
"Why don't yoa take Willy T" asked
Hermione, "He's a alee boy."
"Well er—I don't like to aek," I replied. "You see—"
"Oh ret, ths shrlnklai violet's eat
of date," Hermione sneered. "Just
lay, 'Well, big hoy, I've taken pit/ on
you for the Co-ed. All my ether dates
have faded.' He'll Jump. Tm taking
Al myself or—Well s'long,"
I settled Into the bas shelter pondering. After all. tbe Other girls were
doing it, aad I hated to miss the
On reaching home ! dug up the
phone book and soon had Willy on
the tar end of the line,
"I say-er— Willy," 1 stammered,
"About the Co-ed Ball. 1—er— thai
is—are yea going! I mean oan I—
Will you eome With me/"
"Why sure, Oracle, That's great I"
he cooed, "Where—".
"This, Isn't Oracle," I interrupted,
"It's Janet."
"Ob?' he mprmured, "Br— I'm
frightfully sorry bat I'm booked. Some
other girl asked me. But there's a
fellow I knoW that'll go with anyone.
Ill give him a ring and he can phone
you.   Slobi."
He hung up before I could protest
"HeckI" I snarled.
A few minutes brought a ring on the
phone and a dubious assent from a
Perfeot stranger, foUowed by a mum
bled and vague address. I now had a
blind date.
As I didn't know his name and
couldn't get in touch with Willy, I
found myself starting off on Friday
night With the shakiest of tempers.
Dad accompanied the loan of hla oar
with grim Warnings and cruel remind
er_ about a certain ditch. I ground
my teeth and headed due Bast.
I have now formed resolutions to
write to the Local Improvement Committee about the condition of H—
Street. After sloshing for three blocks
In a swamp which, contrary to the
laws of nature, was situated on tho
side of a hill, I drew up In front of
a small bungalow.
I stepped on to the boulevarde (t)
and sank calf-deep in mud. Thus vanished my white sport shoes and stockings, and a hot comment sisaled Into
the night air. I squelohed up the
"Is—er—" I stammered, suddenly
realising that I did not know my
partner's name." I—that ls— the Varsity dance.   I've come.   Is he home?"
"He?" the lady of the house smiled.
"Oh you're selling tickets to a dance.
I'm sorry."   She shook her head,
"No, no," I explained. "It's— Do
you know of a boy near hpre attending Varsity?"
"I believe young Snoggs In tho next
block used to go. And Mrs. Harris'
boy Is In Metric.   Would that be—?"
"Thanks awfully," I • moaned,
"Heck," I spluttered, wading to my
I finally found him two blocks down
.a side street He wasn't quite ready
and his ample mother stood eyeing me
suspiciously in the doorway. She regaled me with stories of her modest
girlhood, and wondered what these
fllbberty—gibbets were coming to.
"We'd never of dreamed," she remarked. "A young woman going about
and asking boys to dances with her I
Boys In my day elways asked my
mother's permission. Good-bye darling."
This last was to a small, pasty-
faced boy who smirked at me selfconsciously.   He was wearing a tux!
I led him to the car, receiving the
contents of every puddle that his well
rubbered feet encountered. On entering the flivver he sought the farthest corner of the seat, evidently acting on his mother's advioe. I was
grateful to her.
We arrived half an hour late.
"Danoe with that!" giggled my onetime friends, "Say, what do you take
me fort"
Ultimately, after frantic dashing
about, I found a few true comrades
who pitied me. 1 pitied them as, at
the close of each danoe, they hobbled
to the nearest chair. I knew exaetty
what they felt tike and mentally resolved to share my future Investment
In "Blue Jay."
Even the worst trials must come to
an end, and after danolng every blank
dance   on   my   partner's   program—
vVtto Acpls
Pref. A. 0. Coeksi "
the air? Why shou
should IT"
Mr. Hilary: "Holy Cats I"
Prof. Sedgewlok < "There's no
decay about me, by Oeorge!
Prof. 0. I. Roblnsoni Bound la
the chains of superstitionl
Prof. Angus: A corporation haa
nothing that you oan klok
or damn.
i—H-—-—H. i $ni>na»*+**4****m+—+*a**
Litany Coroner
«.isi»is>si .iiS'isusiisis . i > s fri'S s s s s _m mi
There are now before us
The elections.
Ballyhoos will burst forth
We shall have
Would-be presidents,
Would-be vice-presidents,
Ditto secretaries,
Ditto treasurers,
Presumptive .Pres. W.U.S.
Aspiring Pres. M.U.S.
Also Pres. M.A.S. and Pres. W.A.8,
And last but not least
Oandldates tor Junior Member.
There ia no hope.
Friends and henohmen
Will bellow praises.
Letters will be written
To the Ubyssey.
The Muck Page,
Will make
Smot krex.
And retiring officers
Will forget the past
And say fatuously
'May the best man win,'
And in spite
Of all this
And other exhortations
And  advice,
The student body
Will vote as lt wants to.
Freshettes will vote'
For the handsomest man.
Seniors will vote
For the prettiest woman.
And Freshmen won't vote at all.
Frat men will vote
As their house determines
And in the end
We will have
A brand-new Council.
Dr. Wyman-Plleher: People who
reply "You're orasy," to a
statement they do not believe are incipient lunatics."
Don Maclean: "You're orasy!"
•   •   •
and they were many—I started for hie
Agonising Smalltalk occupied the
drive, my every remark being answered by a "Yes?" If his mother had
been a thought-reader, she would have
had a posse out, but I confined myself
to thought*.   Besides, I had no axe.
Twelve blocks from his house the
car stalled. All my amateur tinkering wss of no avail and forty minutes
later I faced my companion.
"Too bad," he said, "And we're not
home yet."
"I'll phone a tail," I snapped.
He did not object. At the drug
•lore three blocks West I also called
Dad and listened to his angry 'I told
you soV with a cynical smile. Tha
taxi driver charged two fifty.
Next day, I met Hermione In the
"Hullo, Janet," she grinned, "Al
backed out so I took Willy instead.
He told me about the blind data. How
was he?"
"I hate you!" I snarled.
Reviewed by R. A. P.
Many of the distinctive features of
our perfeot and inoomperabie civilisation arise oat ot the greet selenee el
advertlelns. From the raucous ballyhoo outbursts of the showmen to the
delieate aad confidential confessions
or grateful plll*patrons, advertising Is
an ever-present element in our dally
life. That sublime dispenser of culture, the radio, le made possible by
the disciples of .alessasoshlp. The
world haa been made clothes-conscious, has learned sox*appeal, hae beea
wsrned of the danger*Hne aad aaved
from the breath of oelumny without
the intervention of beet friends. Advertising spreads before us dally a
react of aesthetic art varying from
edifying hoardings to exquisite itreet
oar placards. Truly we owe much to
the science uf advertising.
But lo— a new form of selssman*
Slip has appeared. The Held ot true
teratttre has been invaded and we
are presented with "About Town" a
magaslne ol taste and ability, Its
merits are many, for like W. 8. Oil*
bert's modest Monsieur Plot re, "It
says so and it ought to know."
It claims to be "Newsy and ohatty,
It claims to be "New and chatty,
bright and breesyj a tangy mixture Of
Hew York and London, parte and
San Fraaeisoo. eonfeoted for Vancouver women Who discern and appreciate good things." The beauty of
expression—"tangy mixture," "confeet*
ed"—is true poetic genius and un*
like ordinary poesy will probable pay.
The magaslne Is destined fer success
with a wide circulation among "women
who discern and appreciate good
things" so muoh that they will pay
one dollar a year subscription to have
advertising done up ln orange covers
and written down to them.
The latest edition of this philanthropic Journal has featured the "Coed Ball" and all its articles simply
gush with the "Oh, girls, I'm all of a
twitter" sort of thing.
The leading article, entitled "Rah!
Rah!" should go down to posterity as
an unequalled passage of lofty thought
and majestic prose.   Behold—
"Our town Is all agog this week
and will be next week and possibly
the week after. For who oan be staid
and business like with the Co-ed Ball
Just around the corner and who wants
to Settle right down to work again
after it ia over? Even if you're not
a student or a grad, the glorlus enthusiasm of those Varsity kids makes
you wish you were."
Now, Varsity kiddies, Isn't that just
too Bweet for words?
Then, under the title of "Those Very
Gallant Gentlemen", after speaking of
the way ln which the Co-eds will foot
the bills, comes this great analysis of
human nature. "It'B all right, too, for
one night, but right down ln their
hearts the boys don't like lt—they
don't like It unless they can do something to show the girls that they don't
really relish the Idea of accepting so
much from them—except for a lark. A
gallant, vague sort of feeling—but the
boys know what we mean."
On reading this over, lt may be
we were mistaken about the earnestness of this passage. It sounds like
satire to us.
An Interesting item Is a short history essay. It must be true for the
conversation in it is all In quotation
marks. The Incident related refers
to the granting by the "Dean ot the
Faculty" of the right to sell pies in
the Arta Building to "Pauline Glut-
bsurger" who is said to be now "a
pie grad." The moral to the tale is
that pre-bali diners should feast upon
"Spaghetti Caruso, Onooshl a la Romano, Arose Barcelona and Polio a la
Valencia." Such feasting ahould give
a noticeable Bohemian atmosphere to
all partakers.
As well as history essays there are
many useful hints in this book. For
Instance the "boys" are advited "to
make themselves aa presentable as
possible." We are informed as to
U. B, C, oustoms, as for Instance, "It's
a kind of a tradition not to miss lectures after the Co-ed Ball."
There are also nice little stories
suoh aa the one about the boy who
reared "hla girl" would not take him
to a nice plaoe for dinner. But all
was well, she took him to the Oeorgla
Hotel and they dined at "their own
twosy table."   Thrills!   Heart throbs!
We will close this all too scanty review with this extract.
"Many  Professors  will attend the
i u*,ti»**m***m*i**e*aaa***e**M*t*a*********
The bleeelag ol a university eda*
8Uon was recently demonstrated by
r Deutsche Verein when eaoh me*
her ot that learned society was requested to recite a nursery rhyme la
Oermau. The intellectual advantages
of spending aa evening In thla man*
nor are obvious.
Per the benefit ot the younger V<
eln members, may I suggest the to!
lowing In Freshman German i
"He" diddel, diddel.
Und der EUsoh ran avay mit der
;*  ,-e ' e -:.r
Seete ef ths Mighty
Hie enlightened membera Of Arte
'SO have at last chosen their Valedictory gift—nothing less In faot than a
chair tor the Chancellor,
This gift is quite la keeping with
the tradition commenced by Arts 'IS
and Arte '10 and a marked improvement, tfiasmueh as a hloely-upholater-
_^#i*•_Uw',, flelr »* mow ooif
fortable than oold stona seats, Per-
forjihe Utter.   ^ A
^Jlvtog ot .oJnUire and seats
oould be continued indefinitely. Now
that the Chancellor hai a throne, future classes could present similar
furniture to the President, the Deans
aad the heads of departments. Moil
important ot all should be a gUt aid
plush structure erected In Chateau
Ridington for tbe Librarian.
In addition to Ita gift, the graduating class ahould appoint a hereditary
custodian of the chair to maintain the
air of sanctity that should surround
suoh an inetitution. For instance, juat
imagine the Chancellor's Throne being
used as a Players Club prop, or pejr-
haps brought out In a pep meeting,
It might even be commandeered by
the Pub. Board as a resting place 111
the Chief. ' ~
By all means let the seniors appoint
a custodian, and it funds permit, buy
him a shot-gun.
Alleged Jokes
Soward: What was the greatest
thing about George Washington?
B. Stanley- His memory. They erected a monument to lt. Ex.
a     a     a
Who ls Peruna? The Shah?
And who gets shot?
• •    •
Bob.: "If you keep looking at me
that way I'm going to kiss you."
Cecilia: "Well, I can't keep tills expression long." Ex.
• •    •
Medium—The spirit of your wife Is
here now. Do you wish to speak to
her through me?"
Inquirer—"Yes, ask her where she
put my summer underwear."—*Bx.
• •    *
Barnett—Will you lend me a little
aahlstance home?
MacKensle—Wish phleaahure.
Barnett — Allrlsh, permieh me to
walk between you.—Ex,
• •    e
Who ls Peruna? The Shah?
And who gets shot?
• •   •
Oeorge—Bvary kiss Intoxicates me,
darling. Would you like me to be a
Joyce—Well, yes, on the condlUoo
that you don't mix your drinks.—Bx.
• *   *
Simonds —"How long did it take
you to learn to skate?'7
Solder—"Oh, several sittings."
Co-ed Ball manned by the demure
young things who take their words of
wisdom so seriously in olass. But the
old order changeth for that one night!
The girls All out the professors, programmes and manage tbelr evening
successfully aud skillfully, and we
wouldn't mind wagering that the profs
have a better Ume that night than on
any other night of tha year,"
We have no hesitation in recommending this erudite publication to all
university students. Tbey will learn
so many interesting things about college Ufe.
^W^ IB_$^l*SIrSS^Z
__U»ih 4j 1830.
under the auspicce of
and the Departments of Education of MAnttoba, Alberta, Saaketchewan, Ontario, British Columbia, Quebec, Nova Scotia, Hew Brunswick and Prinee adwasd Itlaad
%   !   ll
Sail by S.B, "Mlaaesosa" from Montreal.
Arrive at 0LA8OOW,
from Olasgow to St. Andrews via The Trosaaeha
(Bnglish Lake District).
(Including Graduatee o! 1930 and 1080 j Normal Sohool Students snd
Senior Student! of certain Schools and Colleges).
Ofttt Britain m4 fftass (together with Geneva or Oberammergen).
Juasll      •   •  •
JuaelP      •   •   •
June to     •  •  •
June 10—July 4
July   4-JulylO
July 10-July 14
July 14-July IT
July IT-July 21
July 81-July 84
July Id-July If
August 10     -  -
August 16
Aug. 1«-Aug. II
Aug. II •   •
Aug. 10      •   •   •
Train for Innsbruok,
by Motor Coach for Oberammergau
... pssv mamP'aeimm  • J awae
Ball from Cherbourg by 8.S. "Brnpress of Australia."
Arrive at Quebec. $586.00
The Undergraduates' party will lis under the personal supervision of the Honorary Organiser assisted by tee Rev. B. H. Ragg, M.A.. (Cantab) (Rector of All Saints Ohureh, Wiaal-
peg) as Honorary Chaplain, and by the following Honorary Senior Group Leaders:
Ilia. K. f. PXHHBY. MoOill University, Montreal
. BUBBL KOB801I, Dean of Women, Begtna Oollege
I. f. 0.0. WOOD, University of British Columbia
~ DOBOTOY SOMBBSBT, Honorary Secretary, 1419 Pendrell
Street, Vanoouver, B.O,
On ths oonohuion of this special London programme, this group will join the
Undergraduates' party at St. Andrews on June 30th.
June  4             Leave Quebec by the R.M.8. "Brnpress of France."
June 11               Arrive Southampton and proceed direct to London.
In London the Students will be accommodated in Hotels ut Lancaster Gate, opposite
Kensington Gardens snd Hyde Park.
Tor this period the programme will be optional and selected from the following
items of historical and genera) interest. For events marked with an asterisk reservations
for all members of this group will be made.
The present estimated cost of this additional programme, inoluding Tourist Third
Oabln accommodation on the "Brnpress of Fiance," rail fares Southampton to London,
aad London to St. Andrews Is SSS.00.
•May 29-June 14
June 10—June 12
June 11—June
June 12—June
June 18—June
June 14      -   •
June 14      -   •
June 16—June
June 16—June
•June 17—June
June 18—June
June 18      -    •
June 19       •    -
June 19—June
June 20—July
June 21—June
June 83      -   -
June 83—July
June 83—July
June 28—July
June 24      •   •
June 24     -   •
June 27,28,80
and July
* June 88     -   •
(London, Olympia)
Hereford, Worcestershire and Gloucestershire (near Droltwieh).
FLOWBB SHOW. Iris. (Royal Horticultural Hall, London.)
HQBSB SHOW. (Richmond, London.)
OBIOXBT. First Teat Match. England vs Australia (Nottingham).
POLO. Lawson Cup. (Roehampton, London.)
OOSTEB DONKEYS' BHOW. (Richmond, London.)
OOLf. Open Championship. (Hoylake)
TENNIS. (Queen'h Club, London.)
CONVENTION. British Architect-' (Norwich)
RACING. Roynl Hunt Cup, (Ascot, near London)
RACING. Qold Cup. (Ascot, near London)
TRADE EXHIBITION. Ideal Holidays (Royal Agricultural Hall)
CONVENTION. Annual Advertising (Hastings)
OBOQUET. North of England Championship. (Buxton)
TENNIS. Lawn Tenlns Ohamp.oiulL.ps. (Wimb'edon, London)
0HBS8. British Congress. (Scarborough)
RACING. Irish Derby. (Curragh)
BOTAL HORTICULTURAL BHOW. (Royal Horticultural Hall)
BAOXHO. Summer Meeting. (Newbury)
OWOXJVT.  Second Test Match.  England  va  Australia.   (Lord's
Cricket Ground, London)
(Including the Clergy and Medical Profession)
Oreat Britain aad /ranee (together with Switserlaad and Germany.)
July   8       -   -   -
July   9      •   ■•   •
July   8—July 17
July 17—July 21
July 81       -   •   •
July 22      •   •   •
July 28—July 24
July 21—July 28
July 29—July 88
July 28 • • •
July 28~July 81
July II—Aug. 8
Aug.   8      -   •   •
Sail by S.S. "Brnpress of Australia" from Quebec.
Arrive at Cherbourg, proceed direct to Paris.
Leave by Speeial Train for Innsbruck.
Leuvo Innsbruck by motor coach for Oberammargau through
tho Austrian Tyrol.
MUNICH (Wagner and Mosart Festivals).
BAYRBUTH (Evening Performance at Annual Festival).
DBBSDBN (International Hygiene Exhibition).
Aug.   8      •   •   •       By H.N, "Montclare" from Hamburg to Southampton,
Aug.   8      ...       Arrive SOUTHAMPTON, thence direct to London.
Aug.   8—Aug. 28        LONDON.
Aug. 28     •   •   •      Null from Nouthampton by S.S. "Brnpress of Australia."
Aug. 80      •   •   •       Arrive ut Quebec.
A limited number of places wilt he available for Senior Undergraduates who
contemplate entering professional life,
A number of Cabin and Tourist reservations have been made on the B.S.
"Mlnnedosa" from Montreal, June 21st to Glasgow for Teachers wishing to visit
Scotland and the north of England. These members will join the Teachers" party in
Pari, on July Sth. $636.00
IN FRENCH (For Teachers and Students)
Lyoee Victor Durty, Boulevard des XnvaMdes, Ms
(By courtesy of the French Ministry of Education.)
Honorary Director of Studies t
tao-P. i. o. abbbv, *****
Ph.D. (University of Toronto), D.Lltt. (University of Parle), Offleer d
Honorary Secretary i
mm tc m. aaoom, ua,
(Supervisor of French for the Province of Manitoba)
July I • > •
July I • • •
July   •—July 11
July 10-Aug. 10
Aug. 10      •   •   •
Aug. 17—Aug. M
Aug. II      •   •   •
Aug. 10      *   -   •
Sail by S.S. "Impress ef Australia" from Qaeaee.
Arrive at Cherbourg, proceed direct te LttU-j* la Kermeady.
PARIS (Lyc4e Victor Duruy).
LISlEUX. (Visiting
slaise, Oaea, Deaevttle, TteuvlUe sis
Cross' frem Paris te London via Duakerque aad VBhafy.
Sail from Southampton by 8.S. "■mptese et JaeSHlU".
Arrive at Quebec. ^^
IN ENGLISH     (For Teachers and Students)
Oxford, Stratford-upon-Avon, London.
July  I
July  0      •   •   •
July   I—July 14
July 24—Aug. 0
Aug. 0—Aug. 28
Sail by 8.S. "Brnpress of AussraitsV -Mm Bashes.
Arrive at Southampton, proceed direst to Oafevd.
Honorary Director,Mr. Bneet Biymead.
(Author ef "Tell England" and "Through Literature
to -Ufe'Velgr
Honorary Director, Mr. W. Bridges Adams,
(Director of the Stratford Festival Playere).
Honorary Director, Mr. Allen B. Walker,        _ .,
(Extension Lecturer for ths Hadvenmy;at AeSdi
Official Lecturer to the British Oovsnunent wa
the (Sty of London). .        .. :A!-iBW>'
The London programme will be so arranged as to permit members to eeeapy
the last woek with individual arrangements, or to visit
  „  Paris.
Aug. 28      •   ■   •     Sail from Southampton by S.8. "Bmprees of Australia".
Aug. 80      •   •   •      Arrive at Quebec.
Special arrangements are being made for Junior classes for girls under seven*
teen years ot age in both the French Summer School and the Bngliah teauie* SthoeL
(In co-operation with the University of Liverpool and the Calegio
Mayor of the University of Valladolid.)
Santander, Spain
APPROXIMATE DATES:   July 18 to 29 (Preliminary Oourse).
August 2 to 29 (Elementary, Intermediate aad Ad*
vanced classes).
Sail by 8.8. "Bmprees Of Australia" from Quebec.
July   2      -   -   -
July   9      •   •   •
July   9—July 18
July 18      -   -   -
Aug. 30       •   •   •
Sept 7       •   •   •
Arrive at Cherbourg or Southampton* proceed direct to Paris
(with Tesehers) or to London.
Arrive BANTAN9BB (join Summer School).
Sail from Cherbourg by S. a "Imprsss of Soet_S_UL"
Arrive at Quebec. __A20 00
(For Teachers and Students)
Paris, Oberammergau, Munich, Bayreuth, Dresden, Berlin, London.
This Bummer School ia being organised on behalf of Teachers and StudeatS of
Music, It will largely centre on the Wagner and Mozart Festival* at Munich and
Bayreuth. Tho programmo will include additional Muslo, Demonstrations and Lectures which it may be found possible to provide iu other cities included in the
Itinerary. Full particulars will be announced later. Cf___A Ail
(In co-operation with the English Folk Danoe Sooiety.)
Oxford, Malvern and London.
The recent visit_to Canada of Mr. Dopglas Kennedy and a "
" of Mem-
ulatcd interest in this
bers of the English Folk Dance Society has greatly
traditional art. The present School is designed as a natural seauenee to that visit.
  "  ' tfordi the second at
ice Society ls
The flrst fortnight will be spent at Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford] the second at
Malvern, where the Annual Summer School of the English Folk Dance Society is
to be held] the third fortnight will be scent In London la eesria_Mt.ee With the
Second Annual Summer School, or will be left free to individual ekewe.       £&M AA
Summer 19S0
" Brnpress of Sootlaad," May 28 from Quebeo to Southampton.
"Mlnnedosa," June 21st fromMontroal to Olasgow.
"Brnpress of Australia," July 2nd from Queoee to Cherbourg and
"Bmprees of Australia,'
bourg to Quebec
' Impress of Sootland,'
bourg to Quebec.
Membors desiring to sail before May 28th or to return before or after
August 30th, oan secure reservations on other aailinga through the League,
Km tea will be quoted on application.
Membership lists for alt tours close on May let.
Application forms containing the usual detailed information regarding
the various items of the League's programme for 1980 are available at the
Offices of the OVERSEAS EDUCATION LEAGUE, Boyd Building, Winnipeg.
They may also be had from the Hon, Secretary for British Columbia, Miss
Dorothy Somerset, 1419 Pendrell St., Vancouver, B.C.
FRED. J. NET, Honorary Organiser.
August 23rd from Southampton and Cher*
August 30th from Southampton and Oher*
____■ March 4,1930.
Phone, Sey. £89-8-*
for Your Neit
Tha Kaw
Tennis Frames
Drop In and look
them over.
We will string it
specially for
424 Hastings St. W.
8-7.MT6    -    .    Sey.6404
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares. T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Drawmg aad Traeiag
Feuatam Peas
Loose-Leaf Ring Boob
Clarke & Stuart
t CO.. LTD,
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
Do Parallel Lines
Ever Meet 1
You oan't be sure of anything these days, It seems,
with scientists upsetting
all our old ideas. However, there Is at least one
thing that you can depend
upon and that is the
courteous, friendly service yon get at Gehrke'i.
Whether it's fountain
pens, pencils or classroom supplies for the
serious business of
carving out a career
in the world, or something ultra-snappy In
printed Invitations.table decorations, prises
and favors, for that
party you are planning, you'll be right
In line with the modern tread when you
coma to Oehrke's.
566 Seymour Street
Trinity tail
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 28.—A new
policy in the elimination of students
with unsatisfactory .scholastic standing will be tried out at the University
of California at Los Angeles for the
semester Just ending. Heretofore the
policy of the university has been automatically to drop students at the
close of eaoh aemestor whose scholastic standing Is unsatisfactory.
Reinstatement Opportunity
Under the new policy all students
whoee standings are seriously deficient wtll he given an opportunity
to appear before the faoulty committee on reinstatement and make known
any extenuating circumstances whieh
may have worked to ths disadvantage of the student during the present semester.
If the reason for a defloient stand*
Ing Is Illness, Injury or some clroum*
stanoes whieh will be eliminated during the coming semester the student
will not be dropped but will be given
a chance to continue his work.
Will Olve Advlee
The committee will alao otter him
advice as to a plan tor bis continue*
tion. But If the standing of the student is so deficient that there is little likelihood thet the handicap can
be overoome, tbefi he will be dropped
to make room for others who appear
to be capable of doing satisfactory
Under tile old volley all students
with defloient standing were automatically dropped. Their only chance
to continue wae through an application for reinstatement. If thle wai
filed, then the case was investigated
by the committee on reinstatement,
and the student allowed to re-enter
if circumstances warranted. Both the
old and new policies are somewhat
similar except that, under the new
policy, the student's record will not
be marred by his having been dropped.
Varsity Fifteen Lasss 6«m
Ta WW Turn
(Continued from Page 1)
although it had tbe majority of the
play It was unable to break the In*
E" idible defense of the Islanders.
Btabrook and Locke were ln every
play but their efforts invariably tailed
as the ball was carried into the enemy
territory, and the game ended without
further scoring by either team.
The team: Locke, B. Barratt, P. Barratt, Cleveland, Mercer, Oaul, Bstabrook, Ledlngham, Martin, Robbins,
Norman, Nixon Rodgera Murray,
Phona Point Grey HO
Ladles' and Oents' TeUor
4415 feiUItt Ait     «• Ctfl art SsHitr
Expert Coaching
In German, Latin, Greek, Is*: Year
Maths, and other subjects.
422 Richards St. or P. 0. 760X
ton.   3A__  AT THK
.-__-.__ looimooM
Kan Satisfaction Fatt
Wtth Honor System
HAVBRFORD, Mar. 18—-A campaign
to promote a better morale concerning the use ot the Honor System and
to promote better observance of the
system, ls being started this week as
a result of decisions made at a meeting of the Student Counoil, on Friday
Or. Wilson, in presenting the faculty's stand to the Oounoil, said that
under the present system there Is a
great opportunity for weak students
to leave the examination, go to their
rooms and find out the answers to
the questions which have been asked.
It hae also been observed that those
students who leave the examination
room during the first hour are usually
those who have been In some sort of
trouble at the offloe. Faculty disapproval was also expressed concerning
the amount of conversation going on
In the examination rooms. It was
believed that this acted as a hindrance to good work on the pert of the
It wae suggested that rules be added to remedy the present fallings of
the system. Nevertheless, the making
of suoh restrictions was disapproved,
slnoe the feeling Was tbat limits to
the privileges would harm rather than
help the system. No Inclination to
abolish the system as a whole exist*
ed. The opinion was expressed that
to take suoh an action would be a fa*
tal mistake.
Keen desire was expressed to build
up a tradition to support the system
so that any violator would immediately be ostracised. The need of presenting the oode to the Freshmen in
a more forceful and reasonable way
was stressed. The present method of
asking the olass as a whole to vote
for or against was not considered satisfactory. It was felt that it was
necessary to give the Freshmen time,
after hearing the system explained, to
discuss lt among themselves and with
their advisors.
Because many of the offenders are
membera of the unpo* claiies, it was
deemed possible that the pledge taken
by these classes ln their Freshman
year has been weakened to a certain
extent, and that a yearly renewal of
the pledge would help.
International Relations
The   following   publications   have
been received and are available for
distribution to members:
A.—International  Conciliation  Series
(Carnegie Endowment for International Peace).
No, 242. The Future of Neutrality,
by Qulncy Wright. (Sept. 1928).
No. 243. The Pact of Paris (with
Historical Commentary by James
T. Shotwell). (October 1928).
No. 244. Post-War Treaties of Security and Mutual Guarantee, by
Norman L. Hill. (November, 1928).
No. 246. The Post-War Movementa
to Reduce Naval Armaments, by
John C. Shillock, Jr. (Dec, 1928).
No. 246. The Anglo-Freeh project
for Limitation of Armament, (British White Paper; Address of
Viscount Groy of Fallodon; Debato In the House of Lords). (January, 1939).
No. 248. Chemical warfare, Possibilities and Probabilities, by Elvira
K. Fradktn. (March, 1828).
No. 261. The Embargo Resolutions
and Neutrality, by Joseph P.
Chamberlain. (June, 1929).
No. 252. The Soviet Security System, by Malbone W. Graham, Jr.
(September, 1929).
No. 258. The Reparation Settlement
signed June 7, 1929, with Historical and Explanatory Introduction,
by Dr. Leon Fraser. (Oct., 1929).
No. 255. Observations on Present-
Day Russia: The Culture Program of Soviet Russia, by Paul
Monroe; Articles Reprinted from
the Round Table and a Translation from The Revue des Deux
Moudes. (December, 1929).
No. 256. The FlrBt Ten Years of the
League   of   Nations,   by   Arthur
Sweetser. (January, 1930),
B.—Independent Publications.
(1) The Economic Consultative
Committee of the League of
Nations, by Charles W. Pipkin,
published for the League of Nations Association, New York
City. 1921).
(2) The United States and The
World Court, by Philip C. Jessup, with foreword by Kllhu
Hoot. Hnslon, World Peace
Foundation, 1929,
Until further notice, any of the a-
hove pamphlets may be obtained on
application to the Secretary-Treasurer,
James A. Gibson.
The Presidents nf all Athletlo Cub
will kindly hand in a lint of all cups
and medals won, to Sandy Smith before next Monday.
i ii i. ii
OaHsgas Rltoraarasaatsd
Colleges make good news. Liquor
parties and raids, fights between faculty and athletic barons, paint-slinging
parties, or poker parties in laboratories are gobbled up and splashed on
the dally press In blaok headlines.
Newspapers Justify thsmselves by
saying that they are not publicity
organs for the colleges, and liquor par*
ties, when Interrupted by the law
maks readable news. Their public aad
reform leagues about the state like to
bs eet agog by theee collegiate Im*
proprieties—they eat It up.
The latest iniquity to creep Into public print was a poker party at the
University ot Minnesota. It was held
In an engineering laboratory. Poker
gamea as suoh, are not strange and
unheard ot things anywhere. But when
a oollege man stoops to suoh unodu*
catlonal pastime like playing oards,
taking a drink of an Intoxicant, or
throwing paint, the ever-ready press
opens Its maw and swallows the news
with avidity.
Unless a person knows college lite
in reality, through some Intelligent
medium or experience, he Is likely
to vision college as a madhouse ot
jass danolng, wise-cracking and gin
drinking, after he has seen a collegiate movie.
Naturally he does not want to send
his son or daughter away to a school
where such human fallings are allow*
ed to breed or be condoned. Son and
daughter, reading the papers and
laughing at the movies also get the
wrong impression of college.
Universities cannot be blamed for
not giving out full detail of parties
being found out or of other youthful
indiscretions within the jurisdiction of
the school. Such publicity In non-constructive, lends to the creation Of a
popular, unsympathetic picture of col*
lege and would better be kept behind
the closed doors of Inner offices.
—Oregon Emerald
U.S.C. To Improve Conditions
For Employmwrt Bureau
A definite step toward improving
employment conditions at U.S.C. was
made reoently when a Joint meeting
was held between the Advisory counoil and the Bureau of Employment and
the employment managers ot local department stores.
The committee made plans to coordinate the work ot the downtown
employers with that of the placement
office on the campus. The dean of
men, the vice-president of the University, the chairman of the scholarahlp
committee and the dean of the College of Commerce and Business Administration are alao members of the
Business men of the olty will thus
be brought Into aotual contact with
the student employment problems,
such as those of the student who is
earning his way through school, the
revising of curriculum requirements
to meet the needs of employed students and the like.
With this step U.S.C. has recognised
the need of preparing Its students for
fields ln which there are demands.
Thla is the duty of a university quite
as much as to subject its students to
a liberal education course, which la
the purpose of the required under-
division subjects.
AT S. C. M.
_,OST--Red Parker Fountain Pen In
Arts Common Room. Please return
to the Bookstore or D. Whittaker.
Dr. Earnest Thomas will speak on
"Christian Marriage and Before,1' Friday noon, 12:06, in Ag. 100, under the
auspices of the S.C.M.
Dr. Thomas has spoken at Dalhousle, McOlll and Toronto and has
been asked to repeat his address two
and three times.
Over the week-end, the S.C.M. held
a camp conference when the problem
of the blending of cultures, the agencies which exist for the purpose ot
meeting this problem and In particular
the World Student Christian Federation were studied under the loader-
«hlp of Prof, Gordon Troup of Now
Prof. Troup Is bound for Paris,
where he wtll assume the secretaryship of an International House for
men, which Is being set up by the
-itudent Christian Movement of
France with the support of the World
Student Christian Federation.
Kile "Do you mind belnK away
rrom honu>?"
Doug. "Not If I'm far fiiough
* •    •
Who Is PerunaT The Shah?
And who gets shot?
• *    •
Robbins: Did you see any scenery
on your trip?
Molmoyl: Yes, and I've got her address. —Ex.
Effects of Social Life
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Feb. 28. — (By
Exchange Service). The common belief that students of low scholarship
reach that status because they go out
evenings instead of studying, is merely an assumption, according to a study
made last year of tbe effect of evening
sooial activity on scholarship. The survey wae made ot 100 freshmen wo*
men at Oxley and Mark Halls during
the three quartern of 19I8-1IN,
Participation In social activities waa
judged upon the sign-out boohs in tke
dormitories, and Included attendance
at the theater, dancee and bridge parties.
Other conclusions reached titer the
study were that freshman women lead
te go out more during their first
Sinner than la any other quarter of
e first year, and etudente ot high
aad low Intelligence participate In tie
same hinds ot sooial activities.
wsururuwes fissvvnsewssj
McOILL DAIUrTFeb, ll.-In celebration ot the annual meeting of the
Royal Architectural Society of Canada being held oh February lilt and
Mad, there win he an exhibition ot
the work of etudente in Architecture
trom various universities and art
schools held under the auspices of
Professor Nobbs of McOlll. The exhibits will be oa view In the Art Gallery from February list to March 9th.
universities and Art schools which
will sand exhibits arei MoOlii, Mm
deo Beaux Arts (Montreal), Boole des
Beam. Arts (Quebec), University of
Toronto, Ontario School of Art, University Of Manitoba, Massaohusettee
institute ot Technology, University of
Ntt RMrt Tl Tor 6ft
sfWP   wlWHsfwWWP   wliWsPHr'
ALBION, MICh,, FSb. 18 — (UP)-**
Tear gas bombs finally dispersed d
rioting crowd ot more than ISO Albion
College students to-night, who were
Incensed St lmproaonment of 00 of
their comrades In a theater, whioh
they had tried to "crash" celebrating
a basketball viotory.
The milling crowd of playful students swarmed downtown after i
basketball game in whieh the Methodists defeated their ancient Presbyterian rival, Alma.
The U.B.C. Championship Chess
Tournament began yesterday with
five players competing. The only game
finished gave R. A. Pllkington a win
of J. Clayton.
Those entered in the event are
N. Abrahamson, W. Hennlger, J.
Clayton, R. A. Pllkington and H. Bia-
choff. Each player will play each opponent twice, making a total of eight
games in all.
An Intermediate and a Minor Tournament will be held with entrants from
classes "B", "C", and "D'*. Those entered ln the Intermediate Tourney
are H. Freeman, Carstairs, Olund, Mc-
Hattle, McEaohern and MoCulloch.
The Minor Tourney will bring together Palmer, D. Freeman, Parker, Moll-
ltet, Mussallem, Jackson, D. McRae,
J. McRae, MoKensie, Christie, atd
Ward, These two tournaments will
be single round.
Der Deutsche Verein
The next meeting of Der Deutsche
Verein will be held Wednesday.
Maroh S, at the home of Dr. A. F. B.
Clarke, 5087 Maple St. A Wagner evening haa been decided upon and
selections from Wagner's operas will
be played. Take tbe Interurban to
Strathcona East station. Then walk
uphill to 35th Ave., along 85th to
Maple, one block south on Maple.
Physics Club
The next meeting of the Physics
Club will be devoted to a topic of
great general Interest, namely the
rare gases. Mr. Sweeney ot the Claude
Neon Products Ltd., will speak on
"Neon Lighting," and will demonstrate
some different types of gas-filled
lights. Dr, Shrum will speak on "The
Rare Gases and their Uses." The
meeting will held at I p.m. Wednesday, March 5, 1930, In Science 100.
All Interested are cordially Invited
to attend,
A meeting of the Thoth Club wtll
be held on Wednesday, March 6 at
12 o'clock, In room Arts 208.
LOST — Cicero's Selected Letters.
Please return to M. McKay or Book
Store. 8
March 4,1930.
1  '"*■"■!"■*-•>*   ■■"
It seems a pity that although we
lest the McKechnie Cup game Saturday, we had te less thi all Important
Intermediate cam. eleo. It alee seems
thet the Intermediates ean Justly feel
eemewhet badly treated.
The Intermediate squad hae built
Itself* without a coach Into a formidable fifteen thle veer. It attained a
commanding position In the league
with an excellent ehanee ef oopplnq a
ehameienehlp. .   _,
Unfortunately the Senlere noticed
this team'e doinae end trotted along te
Blek out the eheloe oval ball artrete.
layers were enetehed all through the
eeeeen and then dropped again. Long
before thle It wae evident that Varsity
had ne earthly ehanee ef winning
the MeKeehnl. Oup. Vet why. 0 way
wae a team ef ehamplenohlp sellers
ruined to pleate the whims ef the
aenler Selena. Saturday the Inter,
medlates ployed a vital same. They
oould net obtain the service ef two
ef their beet men, one becauae he waa
playing aenler, a seeend, the team
capteln, eeeauee he hai played two
games Senior end ee although net In
eetlen Saturday net ellflhle fer the
Thle sen ef thing is practiced by
meet of the slues out here put fing*
lish Rugby le the hewllmj example,
far he It from ue to sunset any
remedy. We merely point out that It
Is a rank erlme te rob such a team ae
eur Intermedia... have shown them*
Andy MoKellar's goal ln the flrst
period ot extra-time enabled the Verelty junior soccer eleven to hand
Grandview a 1*1 defeat in » secottd
round of the Cop Jones shield at
Clark Park, Saturday.
Play was evenly divided throughout,
the two hours' play providing a gruel-
llnt. titanic struggle. Grandview ted
U at half time. Early in the 2nd halt,
Varsity tallied twice to place the teams
on even terms, until McKellar put
Varsity ahead in the flrst period ot
extra time. Wiles, Fraaer, Cox and J.
Smith were the pick of Varsity.
The ball was scarcely In play before
a brilliant solo effort resulted in a
scoro for Grandview. Varsity stormed
the enemy's defence but several olose-
quarter scrimmages bore no fruit. By
a pretty combination play Orandview
increased Its advantage to 1-0 which
It maintained till halt-time.
After the Interval, the students
Were superior In tho attaok. Success
crowned repeated flue efforts, when
Southey, swerving In on J. Smith's
centre, placed a hot grounder ln the
left corner. Thus encouraged, Varsity
redoubled Its efforts and during a mix-
up Dickson let loose a drive which
evaded the clutchea ot the despairing
goalie. Full time, 2-2.
Two fatigued and mud-bespattered
teams took the field for the 30-mlnutes
overtime. During another scrimmage
McKellar gained the winning counter
with a slow shot which trickled over
the goal line. Grandview strove hard
to square matters but the Blue antl
' Gold defense was Impregnable.
Varsity: Saunders; Wiles; C. Smith,
Moffatt, Fraser, White; J. Smith, Cox,
Dickson, McKellar, Southey.
Soccer Seniors
Blank Knitters
In League Game
Staging a terrific offensive In tbs
flrst fifteen mlnutee , the Varsity
Senior Socoermen romped through
Jahtsen by a 4*0 score at Kerrisdale
Park, Saturday to move Into third
From the opening whistle Varsity
peppered the Jantsen goalie who made
several smart clearances. After ten
minutes Partridge collected a oentre
from Letts to give Varsity the lead.
A minute later Partridge drew the defense cleverly and slipped a perfect
pass to B. Wright, who soored trom
a difficult angle with a hot daisy cutter. The Bathing Beauties were all
St sixee and sevens and the Students
kept up tha pressure. A Jantsen baok
handled In the penalty once and
Chalmers made no mistake from the
spot kick. The remainder of the half
was a workout tor ths forwards while
the defense took a holiday,
After refreshments the Reds cams
to life and soon hovered about the
Oold and Blue citadel. Roberts and
Ohalmers repelled all attacks and
Varaity again showed a marked superiority. MoLuckl. who was leading the
van with vim and dash had bad look
when he headed a rebound over the
bar while a minute af torwarda Varsity made a vain claim for a goal
when Latta's drive appeared to be
pushed round the post by the Knit*
ter's custodian.
At the other end, Varsity had a
lucky osoape when a Jantsen forward
with an open net yawning before him
crashed the leather hard against the
Sost. The "Reds" returned and now
it the other post but McOregor had
the shit covered. With ten minutes to
go Cooke tricked three men and
centred to McLuckie who fllekod tbe
ball into the corner.
The Varsity forwards played with
unusual life. McLuckie sparkled in
the middle with his strategic offensive
moves. Partridge also sohemed well
to send B. Wright away down the
wing. Phillips as usual was a tower
of strength while the defense which
has not conceded a goal for three
games, was well-nigh impregnable.
Varsity: McOregor; Roberts, Chalmers; Wright (H.). Phillips, Hyndman; Wright (B-), Partridge, McLuckie, Cooke, and I*tta.
Optimistic Phn fiunmeed
By Mra'sjiti-etk Society
That the proposed athletic stadium
to be constructed ln Vancouver, if
the city should be successful in its
desire to have the 1082 Olympic trials
held here, should be built on the University campus, was the suggestion
voiced by President Schults ot the
Men's Athletic Association at a meeting of that organisation at noon yesterday.
The president read to tbe meeting
a draft of a letter written by him to
Col. Victor Spencer setting forth In
detail reasons why U.B.C. should bo
the site of any stadium or athletic
grounds which might be constructed
as a venue for the Olympic tria.s.
He asked members of tho exocutlve
to assist him in his efforts to realise
this ambition.
The agenda of the meeting Included
discussions on the co-relation of the
athletic to the academic standing of
a student; the possibility of sending
a rowing four to compete with the
University of Washington and the relations of the Men's Athletlo Association with the Publications Board.
Ilonald    'What's the matter?"
Edgar—"Why. I wrote a long article
on milk, and the editor condensed It."
a    *    a
She lived In Spain and she had a
beautiful Pyrenees.—Ex.
Losing 3*0 to Meralomas at Brookton Point on Saturday in the opener,
Varnity Intermediate Bnglish rugby
players threw away all ohances tor the
championship and a return game with
Viotorla College.
Losing the toss Meralomas kicked
into the Varaity line to have ths ball
carried down Into their twenty-five
yard area where the play stayed tor
most of tha half, Verelty defensive
Slay was muoh hater than offensive,
moe In this period Meralomua pushed
to the Varsity two-yard line and the
ball was carried over for the one try,
tha eonvert failing,
In the seoond session the play was
much more even and the bail fluctuated baok and forth, neither side press-
lug very closely. Three kicks given
Meralomas for fast up In the scrum
missed the bar.
The game wae featured by foot
work on the part of the Varsity team
with the three-quarter line unable to
break through. The ball was not got
out ot the scrum regularly as the
latter had never worked together be*
fore. Mcllmoyl suffered a broken noee
and was out of the game for several
This Is but the second time that
the Varsity line has been crossed ln a
league fixture. Coach Tyrwhltt of the
Senior team was heard to remark that
the performance of the Intermediates
was wonderful considering that they
had no coach and that the team had
been shattered to supply material for
the Settlor team.
The team lineup: Gordon; Cleveland, Bright, Munn, Henderson, H.
Brown; Mcllmoyl; Tye; Pllkington;
Peden, Symons, Muoonnachle, David*
son, Shields, Burns.
After a hard fight the Varsity men's
grass hockey team was Just beaten by
the Cricketers by 2 goals to one while
the U.B.C. eleven suffered badly at
hands of the Crusaders when the
latter administered a 10-0 defeat at
Connaught Park on Saturday.
During the first half Varsity had the
best of the game but were unable to
score. In the second session the play
wns dtvldod. Varsity had a good
chance to obtain a goal during a
scrimmage around the goalkeeper,
but did not take advantage of lt.
After a series of comers against the
College men the Cricketers managed
to get the ball in the net. Shortly
afterwards they scored again. With
two goals to their nil and ten minutes
to go Varsity made a few changes in
the forward line and commenced a
determined onslaught on the opposing
side. Finally Shirley Preston slipped
the ball past the goalie and scoreff
for the College. Another effort waa
made to draw the Crusaders but the
referee put an end to the game before
this occurred.
The U.B.C. team minus three men
were unable to cope with the superior forces of the Crusaders. Though
playing with this handicap they put
up a good showing.
The Varsity line-up: —Weaver; Lee,
Knight; Hughes, Preston. W. G.
Black; Stevenson, Freeman, Jackson,
Semple, Ward.
The U.B.C, lineup:—Hodges, Delop,
Ritchie, Jakeway, Venables, Richmond,
May, DarreH, L. Black.
Devotees of Catssa from tho Union
Theolog, College handed the Varsity
"('" Chess team Its first setback when
the Theologs triumphed by a ti-2 scoro
on Friday.
The Varsity wood-shifters were
without tho services of MctOach'trn
and MoHattle who starred In the
match with the Anglicans. Slmonds
and Lsforme played good chess for the
Theologs, each winning both his
Union College—Slmonds, 2; Mussal-
lem, 1; Bolder, 1; Laforme, 2; total 6.
U. B. C.—McCulloch, 0; Olund. 1;
Jackson, 1; Mollllet, 0; iotal, 2.
Agiis tm Sum ftps
BasketM Mkss
Six Women's Events
Sit Forjrack Meet
The Annual Spring Traok Meet
which marks the close of lnter-class
competition will be held at the oval
on Wednesday, March 11 at 8:80 p.m.
The events for the women are as follows: 100 yards dash, 00 yards dash,
broad jump, high Jump, Indoor baseball throw and 880 yards relay,
The class Athletic Representatives
ana: Arte '80, Rene Harris; Arts '81,
Sally Carter; Arts '88, Florence Carlisle; Arts '38, Mary McLeaa; Nursing,
Dorothy Phelps. Any girls who can
run, Jump, or throw a ball are urged
to offer their services to their Athletic Representatives, or else to encourage their class by appearing at
the Meet on March 13.
The lnter-class swimming, basketball, badminton, and a fall track meet
have been completed and the present
standing of the classes is Arts '80, 18
points; Arts '31, 3 points; Arts '32,
10 points, and Arts '33, 8 points. The
last chance for this year of a class
winning the Spencer Cup for the highest standing ln lnter-class competition
Is the coming Meet.
Following the Track Meet the Women's Athletic Association will entertain all women students who care to
attend, at their annual banquet to be
held in the cafeteria at 6 p.m. Tickets
are fifty cents and guaranteed to be
well worth the money.
Ex-North Van. VnpUm
U.B.C. Brass Hocfcsttes
U.B.C. women's grass hockey team
went down to a 3-2 defeat before the
Ex-North Van. High squad at Connaught Park, Saturday afternoon. The
girls tried hard but did not get going
till the last half when they scored
two goals In rapid succession, The
students lacked practice In stopping
the ball, both with the feet and the
stick, and spent a great deal of time
hitting air. The North Van. players
outran them and were quicker In
every way.
Late In the second half with tho
acore three against them, Angela van
Vooght scored from a corner with a
clean shot A few minutes later Carol
Hellers netted ftj-aln hut though tho
team tried hard the whistle blew before the co-ods could put another past
the goalie.
Mabel McDonald lu goal played n
splendid game, stopping several nasty
shots. Muriel Harvie at wing played
her usual brilliant game. The line-up
was: M, McDonald; M. Boss, B, Tep-
pc; A. Hicks, A. van Vooght, M. Mns-
crop; W. Ferguson, M. MoDonald, A,
Burrldge, (!, Hellars, M. Harvie.
The Aggie basketballers trampled,
ploughed and hoed their way to a
40-0 victory over Arts '30 in an interclass tilt at the*gym yesterday.
The farmers made hay while the
eun shone, led principally bV farm
labourers Peden and O'Neill who
handled the rustic reins. With the
halMime score at 18*0 Peden deolded
It advisable to drop out but O'Neill
oontlnued to mow down all opposition. Arts '10 fielded a four*man aggro*
gation which could not cope with the
energetic country lads.
Arts '10: Dunn, Fisher, Clayton.
Aggies: Peden (I). O'Neill (19),
Norman, Strachan (4), Currle (3),
Ferguson (10).—40
nt******ammwwrm W^I^^MbjP VP-JBsJp ^PUHgO ^F eg w*wmr^mm**mwe mm.w'
****** sr rnJMntrs tt** f **i r*t*ui
*TTT.glg-*sf£**f 'gl"-i'L'?.*_g*
ramam*m*wamm************ am*.
A wrist watch In the Applied
Science Building, Saturday morning,
March 1. Finder please turn ln to tho
Book Store or return to owner, John
S. Stevenson.
University Book Store
Hours! 9 e.m. te $ p-m.i Setmt-ayi, 9 ia Is I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Boob and Scribbleri
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engtoesrinf Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pem and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper far Masquerades, etc*
Turrets lead aU cigarettes in sales
—because they lead in quality.
MBd and fragrant
Sew tho mmhimbh


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