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The Ubyssey Feb 25, 1927

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume IX.
VANCOUVER, B. C, FEBRUARY 25th, 1927
No. 29.
Arts '20 Relay Won
by Arts '27
Arte '29 and Science '30 do
Well-Mulhern Stars
On Wednesday, In one of the most
thrilling races In the history ot tho
Arts '20 Relay Race, the class of Arts
'27 won the race and cup, The time
for the event was 34:48, whioh Is
generally considered to be very creditable in spite of the fact that tt Is
the flrst time on a new course.
Though the new course is somewhat
shorter than the one originally prescribed by the donors of the cup, there
Is mere uphill running over It. It
seems probable that the mark set will
constitute a record for some time to
come.
THIRD  LAP  DECIOE8
The most closely combated lap of
the race was the third. Asher, of
Agriculture, was given a short lead
at the beginning of the lap, but Mulhern. Arts '27, Desbrisay, Arts '29,
and Selby, Sc. '30, were all able to
overtake him. Mulhern repeated hla
performance of 1925 by coming up
from behind and giving his team flrst
place, which it held to the end of the
race. DesBrlsay came a close second,
after having run a very fast mile,
and Selby took third place. The running ot these three men was among
the best of any of the fifty-six competitors. The order of the teams at
the end of this lap remained unchanged till the finish. The only
change for the rest of the race was a
gradual widening of leads, till at the
finish the distance separating each
team was considerable.
THE RACE BY LAPS
Lap 1. ..This lap was very close,
Wells, of Agriculture, winning by
about ten feet. Mackenzie, Arts '27
and Todd, Arts '29 were running neck
and neck for second place, though
Mackenzie had a few Inches to spare.
Both ran a very fine race. Science
'30 was not far behind.
Lap 2. The order of the runners
remained the same during the second
lap. Luyat, Aggie, increased his lead
to about thirty feet. Groves, Arts '27,
Fleming, Arts '29, and McDonald, of
Science '30, wore pretty evenly
matched, and finished fairly well together.
Lap 3. In the third lap, as reported
above, the final order of the classes
was decided. The Aggies fell back
to fourth place, while Mulhern and
DesBrlsay, running magnificently,
came up to llrst and second places.
Selby finished third, not very far he-
hind.
Lap 4. This lap, which ends at the
Deaf and Dumb School, is slightly up
hill. Dalrymple of Arts '27, gave all
that was In him, and retained the
lead. MacDonald, Arts '29, did not
lose any ground while Towgood fell
a little farther back.
Lap 5. The honors tn the thla lap
go to McLean of Arts '27. Tho race
was stiff uphill work here, but McLean Increased his lead and was able
to give Mottley lots to go on. From
here to the end the classes gradually
separated, being strung out all along
the course.
Lap 6. Burgess of Arts '29 gained
ground for his team but waa still
pretty far back at the finish. This is
probably Mottley's last race, and he
forced himself hard to retain the lead.
Lap 7. Bailey increased the advantage in the second last lap. He was
in good condition and Hyndman, the
sophomore representative was not
able to draw any doner.
(Continued on Page 4)
We Get No Answer
In niir Inst issue we published a surest ion r«*-sxnrtlititt 1 l»t?
conduct of student elections; in the siinie issue, 'we noted 1 lit?
Council's favourable r» pi ion of the sutfu'ostion, with its necessary change in tin- A. M. N, const it nl ion; on Tuesday of lliis
work, tin; Council minutes Kave furtlirr notice of its action in tlio
unit lei'; nnd t lie same tiny, the dale of the Alum .Muter meeting
necessary to deal with our proposal, was inailc pulilic ou the
bulletin-boards. In these various ways the student body has
been notified of a proposal to chantfc the system of vol inn* at
present in use here, ami ho to change, in part, the A. M. S. count Hut ion.
For a satisfactory discussion of lliis question, lest student
vote be hasty and ill advised; for the guidance of the Students
Council, by a public statement of student opinion; for tho good
of the student body at largo, by affording it an opportunity to
indulge in a little mental exercise regarding its own affairs; for
these several purposes, we announced that our columns wero
open from that date for comment upon the proposed measure.
To date, not one line of criticism, pro or con, is crowding us for
space; not one word upon the subject has reached us.
Our suggestion admits, upon examination, of a division of
critical opinion; its conclusion is not at all foregone; in it there
are grounds, we believe, for argument. Wo dare not, with our
knowledge of the student body, venture the hope that their
minds are settled one way or the other; in fact, we are satisfied
that their minds have not at all engaged with tho question.
Thus we are forced to the distasteful, but unavoidable conclusion that our undergraduate readers, although immediately
uft'ected by the question, are either too lazy, or too unconcerned,
(wo suspect both), to care a snap what is done or what is not
done. We are, in short, satisfied that they are mentally us inert
as anyone else who thinks continually about nothing. We see
ourselves, (unfortunate that we are), writing for an unthinking
public; we sec the members of the Students' Council (luckless
innocents), trying to curry on the weekly business of an unresponsive, hydra-headed ward, which is unable to assist, and
in that inability, supremely competent to hinder.
In this present case, the Council has done its purt, and done
it well; its action is, as far as we can remember, the first this
year which can be called both positive and progressive, certainly
the first which we cannot adversely criticize. We commend it,
and are anxious to stuiid, if necessary as counsel for the defense.
We ask, therefore, if anyone be dissatisfied with the action or
the proposal, that he lose no time in saying so through these
columns. And let those in accord be not silent. The proposal
merits space for discussion; let it have discussion that merits
space.
Unless this is done, the next Alnui Mater meeting will be
poorly attended. The question will be submitted to discussion,
(inadequate, if any), which will prelude a vote which, apart
from its result, will be unsatisfactory because unconsidered.
MUSICAL SOCIETY
CONCERT
Tonight the Musical Society is giving its big concert. It Is hoped that
the audience will enjoy the event as
the Society has combined to make
the affair a success. A very high
standard has been attained and attained only through hard practice.
Those who attended last year's performance were more than pleased
with the concert and lt Is desired that
they be as well satisfied thla year.
The personnel of the executive for
this term, under which Ihe concert
is being presented Is aa follows: Hon.
President, Dr. VV. L. MacDonald; president, Ida M. Kerr; vice-president,
W. E. Fullerton; secretary, Lucy Ross;
treasurer, Richard Lucas; women's
representative, Jean Woodrow; orchestral representative, Cecil Thorpe;
costumes, Vlvienne Hud. on; puullelty,
Florence Sturdy, stage manager, Wilbur Horace Sparks.
The Relay at a Glance
CLASS
Art* '27
Arts '29
Seienee '30
Agric.
Art* '28
Up  1 I Lap 2    Lap 3    Lap 4    Lap  5    Lap  8    Up 7    Lap 8
'_' ' '_'
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Education
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Arts 'SO
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Spring Play Tickets
Now on Sale
Now Is Ihe time tor college shieks
to begin saving their shekels for the
he.*t entertainment of the season. The
brown-eyed freshette will count blm
off her list of friends who does not Include "The Romantic Young Lady"
In his list of dates. This hilarious
Spanish comedy, with an appealing
love-story as its basts, is guaranteed
to win the applause of every member
of Its audience. It was highly praised during Its production In New York,
London, and Madrid, and will receive
Its first Canadian presentation by the
I'niverslty Players' Club.
The play depicts the love-story of
llosarlo Castellanos, the romance-
loving little Spanish girl who longs
1 to go out Into the world in search of
adventure; and then, one windy August night as she slls reading her
favorite novel, a straw hai sails
through the window and after il
climbs a gentleman who brings enough
mil ent ure Into her lire lo lust through
three joyous nds and end In the most
sat Isl'acim y   maimer  Imaginable.
Tickets ate going fast, and students
nre advised to buy theirs at once to
in uii' good I'i'uls. (!el them from
mis I'laveiV <'iuh member or from
Mit- Auditorium Mux olllce from 12.10
lo I pin. every noon. Prices are;
$l.on and 7i1 cents.
These exchange tickets nre not good
tm admission to any performance.
They iiiiimI tie mailed or handed In
to the Auditorium Box Olllce. If a
slumped self addressed envelope Is en-
i losed, the regular seal tickets will be
mailed to (he owners; otherwise they
will he held al the Box Olllce until
called   for
RUGBY SQUAD IN CRITICAL
GAME WITH VANCOUVER
-     -a. 	
Tomorrow afternoon the Varsity rugby team stacks up against Vancouver In the return game of the McKechnie Cup series. Due to the brilliant
showings made against Stanford and the Maoris, Varsity ontors the tussle
slight favorites over the city squad. Interest In this game Is running high
and already ticket suIoh Indicate that the biggest crowd of rooters Tn to*
history of Varsity will witness what promises to be the most torrid struggl*
for the old gonfalon on record.
The Varsity teum has never been in better condition for a match. Only
one regular Is missing from tho lineup, Sinclair having sustained several minor
Injuries In practise. The gap is being filled by Gordon, who although small.
Is a terrific worker. Three outdoor practises a week and one gymnasium
workout have certainly primed the players to a nicety for the big struggle
The ease with which Wells won the first lap of the Arts '20 Belay Is a slight
indication of tho physical fitness of the team.
Mclnnes   will   once   more    receive -^—n-rnrymm^mLzi*Tmsissassm
merited applause from the fullback
position. Having fully recovered from
the stage fright and excitement of
the Maori battles, this stripling will
assuredly drop his men hard and fast
tomorrow.
Tupper and Eaton will again endeavor to do all the scoring on the
wings. Tupper believes he can mark
anyone In a Vancouver shirt after hlB
recent experience opposite Falwasser.
With the approach of spring Eaton
haa begun moving even faster and
now concedes twenty yards to his
opponents ln the sprints,
Oustafson at inside three-quarter
will be marking Murray Rowan, the
elongated flash of tho Vancouver
backfleld. Gusty and Rowan have
been friends since childhood and so
will be ablo to put little over on each
other.
Willis and WellB will play five-
eighths. Willis la a sure solid tackier,
who will do his best to smother Leroy
for keeps. Wells is playing tho ..tost
brilliant, game ut five-eighths since
the redoubtable Ternan was in college.
Wells and Tupper are tied fur scoring
honors this season and both are sure
to fatten tholr average tomorrow.
Berties Barratt, sole glory of the
Freshmen class, will be the connecting
Unit between forwards and backs. He
will ably demonstrate that all Frosh
aro nut so alow as their relay runners.
Bill Locke, wing forward, was probably tbe Individual star of the Varfity-
Maoi'l game. Two star games within
(Continued on Page 4)
Debaters Return
From Washington
The University of Washington da-
haters returned Wednesday morning
after a successful trip. The debate
was a no-declslon affair so that It la
impossible to give an opinion of tne
merits of the teams. An additional
Interesting feature of the contest wag
the use of tho cross-questioning
method. The debaters declare this to
be a great success, ao lt adds enorm- .
ously to the audience's interest In the
debate.
The subject discussed was "Resolved that Democracy is a failure,"
and was upheld on the affirmative
side by the University of British Columbia team, Norman Brown and David
Steele. Mr. Brown ln stating his
opinions of the contest, said that both
teams were weak, an-1 on the whole
the debate was distinctly medioore,
being relieved only by the cross*
questioning. How far this opinion is
due to modesty we cannot say.
The Washington team was made
up of Messrs. Qeorgetta and Ryon,
and they argued that Democracy la
not a failure, referring to the recall,
Initiative and referendum to prove
their points.
The home debate took place laat
night in King Edward Auditorium. A
report of this forensic contest will
appear in our next issue.
IMPORTANT MEETING OF COUNCIL
Student Body to Decide About New Voting System
At the meet ing of the Students'
Council on Monday, February 22nd,
the L'byssey's election suggestion was
discussed with vigor. The President,
Mr. John Oliver, unreservedly supported the plan, He believed that under
the proposed system a group of students would he "forced to pick men
for positions, and not positions for
men," aa now. P.y having one voting
day, and hy voting the whole ticket
at once, not only would there result
a larger number of votes polled, but
campaigns would he more Interesting
than formerly, and characterized by
less animosity.
Mr. Phillips stated that by having
a succession of campaign meetings
one week before elections all the
facts brought out could be fairly re-
hutted ,and there would not be ao
great a likelihood of "whispering
cnmpalgns," by which despicable untruths are at present bruited about a
few daya before the election.
Miss Brown suggested that all election meetings should be abolished,
since people usually know beforehand
lor whom they are going to vote, or,
if not ibis, largely allow themselves
to he Influenced hy the prejudices of
their friends, who canvass In the Interests ot a chosen candidate. In
place of the meetings, she advocated
a scheme hy which each caniliilnte
would publish in tho Ubyssey a tabulated statement of his record. In this
way a student would have u fairer
chance of bring elected, not on popularity hut upon merit.
Mr. Wright believed thai students
tire of nt lending meetings when
spread over a protracted period ot
lime, nnd lend to neglect them altogether, whereas, If Ihey were held
during a set week much enthusiasm
would result,
After further discussion, Minn Ollley
moved that an Alma Mater Meeting
he held on March ilth to debate the
proposed amendments to the constitution necessitated by tho change.
This motion was unanimously carried.
The proposed amendment reads as
follows:
Amendment to Clause 6 of the Alma
Mater Society Constitution,
(1) Sec. (a) to be deleted, and tho
following substituted: Sec. (a) Hon-
arary President and Couucll Members.
(2) Sec. (a), sub-sec. 1. The words
"Seven days" be changed to read
"eight days."
(3) Sec. (a), sub-sec. 4. The word
"Monday" be changed to "Tuesday."
(4) Sec. (a), sub-sec. 5, be changed
to read as follows: "The election for
all Council offices not mentioned In
sub-sec. 6 shall be held on the third
Tuesday of March; polling booths will
be open from ten a.m. to 3 p.m.
(6) Sec. (b), sub.sec. 3. The phrase
"on the day" shall be changed to read
"at the flrst Council meeting."
(7) Sec (e). Sub. sec. 1 and 3
shall be deleted.
A request from the Canadian Rugby
Cluh to use the oval on Saturday
afternoons was granted.
The Rowing Club was allowed a
special advance of one hundred and
fifty dollars to cover expenses Incurred during their trip to Seattle.
A letter was read from Stanley dale
reiiueatlng the use of the University
spot lights during the Science dance,
Permission was given.
The Hum of twenty-five dollars was
set aside to obtain locks for, and to
further Improve the property room.
Sixty dollars wus allotted for de-
baton botween this university and
those of Puget Sound, Washington,
and Southern California.
The request from the Senior A
Basketball Squad for onj hundred
and fifty dollars, with which to go to
Kelowna, was not granted due to the
financial position of the Council. 2
THE    UBYSSEY
February 25th, 1927
3fye IhyfiBtfij
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone:  Point Grey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: S3, per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Edmund Morrison.
Senior Editors—David Warden and Donald Calvert
Associate Editors—Oeorge Davidson, J. Sinclair and M. ChrlstlB m
Feature Editor—F. C. Pllkington
Assistant Editors—Doris Crompton and  M. Desbrlsay
Chief Reporter—Mux Cnmoron
Sport Editor—Vornard Stewart
R.I.P.A.  Editor -Mamie Moloney
Cartoonist—George Thompson.
Literary Editor—Daroy Marsh
Circulation Manager   Jim Taylor
■uslness Staff
Business Manager—Gerald Stevens.
Business Assistants—-It. I). Junius; llev. I'atrlck; Hoss Tolmie, Evelyn Fuller
■dltors-for-the-lssue:
Senior: D. Warden; Ansoiiutes; M. ChristIson and (1  Davidson
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TOMORROW'S GAME
Last term, tit tin1 prom'titntioti n*' tin* Vnledii'tury (lift, Dr. Mnc-
Kechnio expreHKed u dope that nt tm very disttuit ilnte n eertiiiii cup
would adorn tin- now Trophy ('use in llio lilirury. The time is almost
ripe for tlio fulfilment of thiN wish. To-morrow Varsity will meet
Vancouver Hop., n toam which has relt/nod supvemo in its U'ligiu; ftir
the last throe years, The vfiinit' is a vital one in Ihe history of the Cup.
If Varaity loses they lose the Cup; if they win there will be one more
game to play.
We nave confidence in our team and it deserves more than just n
passing word of praise. Since the beginning of the term it h»w jrnuln-
ally worked its way upwards until the height of perfection was
reached in the great Maori game of last month. That is a game which
will long be remembered, not only in the University but also in Rugby
circles far and near. To-morrow will see just such another exhibition
of fine play and good sportsmanship. The students have shown that
they know how to support a team and we arc confident that in a
match of such great importance they will be on hand once again to
see Varsity take the field against Vancouver Hep.
SCIENTISTS FROLIC
AT ANNUAL BALL
The Associated Scientists, Incorp.
Ltd., held their annual struggle at the
popular Davie Street health resort on
Tuesday evening and Wednesday
morning last.
The couples swayed, glided, hopped
and Black-Bottomed over the glasslike floor to the accompaniment of
dreamy, haunting Hawaiian Melodies,
such as, "Little Red Riding Hood",
"Red, Red Robin", "My Glide's Duo at
222", etc., while the Illuminated portrait of a Sc. '30 man smiled benignly down upon the brilliant throng below.
The decorating committee showed
that they really were scientists by
their applications of their knowledge
that a current of electricity will heat
a wire and that heat will couse sealing wax to melt. In this way the
long lines of balloons that overhung
the crowded floor were released.
The punch and th> refreshments
were enjoyed. In this connection it
Is only proper to state that there Is
no truth ln the malicious minor, believed to have been started by an
Aggie, that a dog license was found
In tho meat loaf and that the main
ingredient In the punch was the |>irkl-
Ing fluid used by the Biologists for
the preserving of frogs, clams, etc.
The programs were works of ,irt,
and no one grudged the Scientists
their profit of 23.f>c per program.
Speaking of works of art, the scientific sunset, barred with crimson and
flickering evilly was an aesthetic
triumph. The revolving crystal globe
with the varicolored lights playing
upon It was also much appreciated.
Tho only criticisms Ihat come to
mind are, that the climbing roses
were hardly harmonious with the Hawaiian motif of the decorations, that
the aforesaid portrait of a He. '30 student, while In no way to be considered
extraordinary In a Sc, drafting room
would, In Hawaii, have scared the
natives Into throwing conniption fits.
Finally, lo a stickler ror realism, the
shirts of the orchestra were a shade
too Immaculate tor a strictly accurate
representation of what the well dressed Sc. man will wear.
THEATRE NIGHT
March 4 has been set by (be Conn
ell ns Theatre Night. This will he at
tho Orpheum Theatre, where although
there will be no acts by students, lo
cal hits will no doubt be arranged
The Bridge which the Women's Undergraduate Society Is giving In aid
of the Home Kcoiininles Endowment
Fund, will be on March IV On March
7, at King Kdwiinl High Hcliool, an
Intercollegliite debate will he held
with the College of I'ugei  Hound,
LOST
On Saturdsy morning between the
Arte Building and Library, a gold
brooch est with pearle, Flndor pleaee
return to Book Store or to Evelyn
Cliff, Arte '20.
Students'
International Club
A largo number of students were
fortunate enough Wednesday to hear
a well-Illustrated lecture on Palestine
bv Mr. J. Jacob, of the International
Club.
Mr. Jacob opened with a short talk
on the history of the British Expeditionary Force under General Allenby
and Its plan of campaign In Palestine.
The llrst few slides were of the
village of Bethlehem and Its environs.
The remainder were pictures tnken
in and about Jerusalem. There was
one of specially great Interest showing tho historic entry of Allenby Into
Jerusalem. Perhaps the most beautiful slides of the whole collection were
those showing the Mosque of Oinar,
which Is In Jerusalem. At one time
this mosque possessed a dome of solid
gold and It was this which gave the
city the name of Jerusalem the
Golden. Owing to an earthquake,
however, the Mohammedans wero
compelled to take the gold off the
(ionic to pay for the damage done to
the  mosque  itself.
There were also several interesting
pictures oi the Church of the Holy
Sepulcher  and   the  site  of  Calvary,
All present agreed that this was
the best collection of slides shown nt
the t'niversity. The colouring was
part Icnlnrly  beautiful.
This i.i the first of a series of lantern lectures on foreign countries,
which tlie Student International Cluh
hope to conduct.
Oratorical Contest
Four crack public speakers have
been chosen to take part in the final
round of the Men's Oratorical Cones! to he held in March. These lour
orators are Ralph Steailman, Denis
Murphy. Paul Murphy and Halrd
Wadllngcr.
The preliminary try-outs took place
on Tuesday afternoon In Arts Inn.
Klghl candidates participated, speaking for live minutes each on varied
subjects of current Interest. Ralph
Steadnian discussed "Kinulailon",
Denis Murphy, "FoivIkh Affairs", Paul
Murphy, "Canudlanlsm". and David
Winllinrer, "Zionism." The four other
candidates spoke on "Advertising",
"Technical Kducallon", "Great llrlt
alri" and "Mussolini and Italy "
The Men's Oratorlciil contest is con
ducted h> 'lie Men's Literary Siichiy
Arrniii'emeiits are being made lo hate
He' finals of both Hie 'Men's and
Women's Oratorical Contents on tin
•nine nigh!. The event will lake
plan, in Hi,. \i|dlloriiiin about lie
middle of March Admission will l><
liei anil nil siinlenis mid others In
It rested III forennlcs are col'illlllly III
vlled   lo  all'ild
"The Oatewsy," University of Alberta
The Cnlverslty of Alberta hus entered the National Federation of Studouts.
II Is stated that ten Canadian universities must enter the Federation hefore It will function under Ihe proposed budget.
Correspondence
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Re THE RELAY
Dear Sir:
I think the way some people wished
to have their pie and eat lt as far
as the Relay wan concerned Is to be
severely criticized. Before the last
lap was properly begun, the cars were
rushing to the goal. How our runners
were expected to keep the necessary
concentration with motor after motor
whizzing past them la a question
which every driver who passed with
his or her crowd of screaming harpies should be miulo to answer, Surely we could be more sportsmanlike on
another occasion. When we choose
to see one particular lap, that should
siilllce us, without our finding It iieces-
tiny to dash furiously past our labour
lug runners Ju*i lo see (hem punt
lo the llnlsb.
I regret that my name tiiusl be kept
a dark secret,
Vours sincerely,
I'eregrenn Pickle,
Class and Club Notes
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NURSE'8 DANCE
The annual dunce of the Nurses of
the University was held on Friday
tlie eighteenth, at the home of Miss
Isobel Henderson. The rooms were
decorated' In keeping with the valentine season, and many beautiful novel-
lies were distributed during the evening. Those In charge of arrangements
were: Misses Frances Lyne, Norah
Higgs, Mary Ross, Mary McPhee,
Marion Cardwetl, Isobel Henderson,
Margaret Sutherland, Margaret McKenzie. Patrouesess for the occasion
were: Miss Mabel F. Gray, Miss M. L.
Hollert, Miss K. Kills and Dr. Wyman.
LA  CAU8ERIE
Applications for membership In La
Causerie are now in order. Any members of Arts '28 or Arts '29 Interested
In French are requested to address
ihelr applications to the Secretary,
Miss Mary Johnson, and leave them in
tho auditorium letter-rack as soon as
possible.
BIOLOGICAL   DISCUSSION   CLUB
Will be held on  Monday, February
2Kih,  1027, S-.OO p.m. at the home of
Dr. C.  McLean Fraser,  1585 6th Ave.
W.. subjects:
"Life's Zone on Mt. Chenm—Spenk-
er( Mr. Ross.
Plant   Genetics  and   Eugenics  —
Speaker Mr. Lott.
CHEMI8TRY   SOCIETY
A closed meeting of the Chemistry
Society was held at the home of Dr.
K. II. Archibald, Wednesday evening,
February 23rd. A very comprehensive paper on "The Chemistry of the
Stars", was given hy Mr. Fred Johnston, dealing with the elements found
on the solar planets and the methods
of Identifying them.
SENIOR  CLASS  MEETING
A meeting of the combined Senior
Classes will be held at noon. T:ies-
dii>, March 1, in Arts inn. The chiel
hii.-iness lo he traiisavieil w ill tie ' cii
reining the Valeillcior\ Cil'l. Tlie iol
lou Inu' com mil lee. comprised ol Miss
Man: a re I. lv illor, Stan Call and Jack
l!fi'r>   lias   been  appointed   by   the  es
eclllive   to  receive  all   suggestion.-'.
Everybody out at 2 sharp.
ARTS '27 MEETING
An Arts '27 Class Meeting was held
on Tuesday nt noon in A p. Sc. 100. A
motion to the effect that the class
Relay sweaters be presented to the
men ol tills year's team, was passed
unanimously by the nieeiing. It was
also decided that if any party Is to
be held during Graduation week, it
should tie in conjunction with the
gradual Ing class In Science and Agriculture. Further action In this mailer
was left In the builds Of the executive,
(laundry Phillips spoke a few words
exhorting the men of the class ti, get
Milldly behind plans i'or the Arts
Men's  Ratiquet.
A delightful social function look
place on Wednesday afternoon, when
the victorious Relay Team and tin
executive enjoyed tea In the Cafeteria.
Civil I rejoicing was manliest user ihe
Im aklng of u time honored tradition,
lor a senior class had won the l{ehi>.
•••
BADMINTON
The Varsity Open Tournament
"t'cotiil round plu\ oft's will lie held on
Friday, February -'Mil instead of Hal
iirdny Ihe 2Hib nt King K<l. (lyiiin.
Wiiieh the notice hoards for the draw
und I line of play. On this same evening the remaining mulches of the tire
llminnry round will he played off.
'I'lnetc who cannot play urn asked lo
notify llie executive Immediately. The
semi ilntils will he held next Monday
at Ihe Drill Hall and the finals on
Saturday, March 5, at King Ed. Fees
must he paid before commencing play.
I'rolHM
"How about il, Daddy?
I shall be all right,
hut what ahout
Mother till/can
he he if mwi?"
area! \V«vsi
lAtv
tesBom
Spring is here—maybe I
However, It Is Urns to get your
TENNIS RACQUET8 In shops.
We spsolsllis In
TINNIO PU-ttrlngln*
and fUpalrt).
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
Soy. 4683     ri8 ROBSON ST.
v*a
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Rogers Building Barber Shop
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ANATOMICAL
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4388 TENTH AVENUE, WEST
PHONE: POINT OREY MM
ORDERS CALLED FOR   AND   DELIVERED
WATSONS
GROCERY
10th Ave. ft Sasamat
STAPLE and FANCY
V   GROCERIES   X
Phone, Point Grey 119
A^^».^..«w».»«a^a^»^a^«-^-o^o..o^»-*e»a>-<y..a..o)..<)p.«^«>»
STUDENTS  HUNG
around last year until
SUMMER   EMPLOYMENT
was hard to find.
We oan employ Four Students
whose homes are in the interior;
also Two i with oars preferred) in
Vancouver City.
St Notion Hoard und Write
ALUMINUM CO. OF CANADA, LTD.
418 Abbott St., Vanoouver, B.C.
/?~
Evans & Hastings
•:• PIONEER •:•
BETTER QUALITY  PRINTERS
Prices Right
iso
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THAI   HI   tal   P«VO»IO   MORI   IMAN
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whin  tHi*  mum  tHiia
anNii i woiih
<*>
Madelines, Annual*,
Oaaoe Programmes, Legs! Forme,
Sooial Stationery,
Poster Work,
Generil Commercial Printing
See ut be/are itnlering elsewhere.
Phone, Sey, 186      578 Seymour 8t.
Don't Blame
The Dear Thing
Sure it'i not your fault. If
you've been keeping hot away
from Purdy's, romember that
"abstaining, nukes (he teste
grow "stronger." Since our
Fieihmsn year—a long lime
ago • • we've been making
college life more intereiting.
Lunchet"Chocolalet--to the
king's (site, but priced fot
yours.
A  Tradition at
U. B. C.
Purdy's
675 Granville
15c Lunch !
*Bma*amme»memmmasaMmeaaaaMa*amss*m**m*saa**W*sa
READY TO GRAB, WHILE
CHANGING FROM 8TREET
CAR TO BUS.
Sasamat Electric Bakery
Sasamat and 10th
*-a-»
^m>%
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Lester Court
PRIVATE LESSONS by appointment
HALLS FOR  RENT FOR
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS   •:•
For Information, PHONE 00U8. 800
•^
J.W. Foster Ltd.
435 GRANVILLE ST.
SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR
YOUNfl MEN
ANO   MEN   WHO   STAY
YOUNfl
Agents for
BURBERRY
COATS
<#?
See US Be/ore Buying February 25th, 1927
THE    UBYSSEY
3
MUerMVMUeK
Sj"V»»ia$iB.<Wn|#
"Tom-Boy" Skirts
Reach the new low level
of
$4.95
ir*
Woman and Misses looking
for a smart, separate skirt for
school or street wear, will
welcome these 4 Tom-Boys"
-•at this low price.
Well • tailored skirts, nicely
shaped, finished villi front
pleats, hip pocket, and colored or self belt.
The best skirt value we've
ottered in many months, and
latest style.
HOME'S
Servlc^Statlon
OILS, GAS and
TIRE REPAIRS
Broadway and Alma
*>**.
The University
Book Store
Hours :
9 a.m. to .") p.m.
Saturdays, II a, in, lo I p.m.
Loose-Leal Nolo Books,
Exercise (looks and Scribblers
At Reduced Priuee
Alto, Grapnlo and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Loaf Refills
Fountain Psns snd Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES Sold Here
"COLLEGE DAZE"
by P.I.P.
CHAPTER V.
Consternation reigned supreme lu
tho Agricultural worltl when the morrow dawned. A conscientious Aggie,
rising early to present nn offering to
tho object nl' his devotion, had found
Ihe limp I or in of the precious Hen
und boHhlo her, the plundered nest.
Willi the rapidity ol' a forest lire
the awful news spread, and soon the
campus was thronged with a wiillltig
and lamenting mob of Aggie men. An
anxious crowd followed the it mini
lance that curried ihe form of the ma
tronly bird lo Ihe hospital aud walled
In u seinl-hystcrlca! condition for the
doctor's report.
The ('resident or the Agricultural
t'lidergriuluate Society was beside
himself with emotion. Burying his
face lu his hands he rocked to and
fro tn an agony of suspense, "(losh
all hemlock!" he sobbed bitterly,
"Gosh all hemlock!"
Nlclt Wagoner, Ihe famous student
amateur detective of Science "10, hastened to the spot. A careful examination of the pen revealed to his trained
eye (he garter wtth the damning message, "Ous H."
"A clue!" he shrieked, frantically.
"A clue!"
As if they were at the Relay finish
the surging crowd of Aggies pressed
forward. "Who 1b lt?" they shouted
fruntlcally.
Wagoner looked closer, "dus" he
repeated. "A man named Gus stole
the eggs!"
"Gus Madeley?" shouted a science
man. "Never, Ous Madeley wouldn't
steal anything, even a joke."
Calm and determined the detective
turned to the crowd. "No," he aald,
slowly, "Gus H.   Gus Hardy."
The look of grief on the faces of the
Aggies changed to one of Intense
and savage hatred. At that moment
ihey could have eaten the whole Vancouver Rep. team alive. Instead of
peaceful farmers they had become a
mob.
With a wild yell they raced to the
Arts building. Science men grasped
their bowler hats tighter and tied.
Artsmen, remembering the historical
corduroy bag incident, fled likewise,
clutching their neat white collars and
bow lies. As usual they were not
dressed for conflict. Kven Gerry Stevens retired lo the pub.
Madness had seized the mob. Ignoring even the signs to "keep off the
mass" they surged forward "fly heck"
screamed a farmer, "Lynch him.
Lynch Gus Hardy!" A roar of insane
rage like that of a man who had bet
on Arts '30 burst from the multitude
af the cry was taken up. "Lynch him!
Lynch him, the egg-thief." A student
grabbed a piece of rope that was
keeping a parked Science Ford together and held it over his head.
"I,;, nch him" he screamed hoarsely.
In n twinkling of nn eye the Arts
hiiilding was overrun. Honor system wa- forgotten us they rushed,
sllolllilllC through 'lie hull.-; Heroic
Arlsiiien, lighting desperately, were
thrown out  of  the windows.
IHit  (ins  Hardy   was  not   there!
"The Library!" shouted Wagoner.
"Artsmen   go   there--sometimes."
Out of the building surged the mob
—over seeded areas and puddles, until Ihey were confronting Ilidington
Hall. "Hardy!" Ihey screamed, "we
want  Hardy!"
The ('.nor swung round, and a tall
(Continued on next column)
Cut Rate Druggists
We are the Largest Retail Druggists
in Western Canada.
There is a saving on nearly every
article you buy at any ol our Twelve
Stores.
Try us for your next Drug wants
and note the Quality, Service and
Saving.
Vancouver Drug Co., Ltd.
Phone nearest Store for
Prompt Delivery.
hitLTjnltfjfflirigniitffntgni
Twenty Years After
Time:  Home-coming Week, 1947.
Place: Seena Nu Koed, Fraternity
House, U,  D. C.
A group of Alumni are sealed around
the tire, smoking and talking.
Arts '27: "Remember when we won
the relay In our senior year?"
"Hi: Veh, Mottley had hearl-fall-
ure ihe day alter, didn't he?"
'i!7 : "Yes. Ho did most of the class,
and llniley didn't swallow his tonsllH
as he was expected lo. I suppose he
wasn't sure the I. P. T. P. would pay
Ihe bills."
'"»'*: "Say, how much did you f el lows
iiuike on the race, anyway','"
"21: "Oh, you know betiIng wasn't
allowed."
'2*: "I know, but how much did you
make?"
'27: "Oil, I relay didn't make anything."
'US: "Ha-ha."
'2(1:    "Ha-ha."
'30:  "Ha-ha."
'27:  Ha-ha."
(It would have been easier to say,
"All, •Ha-ha!' but the above la singularly more effective).
'27: "Ha-ha. You see wo niusn't encourage tho undergrads to risk their
money on games of chance. Besides,
it's still banned,"
'29: "No, we must certainly set n
good example. I'll give you two to
one on Arts '50 against the field this
year."
'2S; "Well, tho even-numbered years
are generally pretty dead, I'll take
you."
(Further disclosure of the Incorrigibility of college-bred men cannot be
tolerated by the Students' Council, so
we will gently drop the curtain over
this scene of Rabelaisian realism.)
ROOM FOR MORE CHESS
Visitors aro always welcome to the
club-room of the University Chess
Club. This room contains seats for
about eight hundred and a large table
to every twelve seats. It Is well lighted and finished In white throughout.
As the Club Is still growing and wlshea
to enroll a number of new members,
It Is throwing this spacious room open
to visitors. During the last few days
many students hnve taken advantage
of the Club's generosity and have paid
a visit, usually staying to partake of
the refreshments served by a capable
staff. No personal invitation Is necessary—all are welcome. The room Is
Auditorium 100.
The present epidemic of measles Is
a sort of poetic justice for those students who have been hitting the high
spots since Xmas.
A Bet For Education
The student who places a moderate
sum of money on the Relay should
not be condemned as a thoughtless
profligate. His education commences
tbe moment that he thinks of placing
a bet.
He Immediately studies up his
mathematics In order that he may
calculate ihe probability and chance
of Arts '.'10 wlnnliiK the race.
Having placed his money, throe
possibilities present themselves, Flrnt
lie may break even. In this case he
loses nothing. Secondly he may lose,
lu this case he gains valuable experience. However, should he be foolish
enough to bet ou Arts '27, he will find
himself In the possession of a considerable  sum  of money.
Thla may be profitably expended In
any one of a variety of wuys. First
or all be may use tt to purchase a
disguise, whorowlth to enter High
Jinks next ymr. ln this case be is
liable to learn a lot.
Should he, however, wish to satisfy
his aesthetic cravings, he may take
one of the co eds to the Musical Society concert, whore he will no doubt
hear such questionable songs as "Mr.
Noah,"—or he may go to the spring
playa, whore he will find otherwise
ir.eek aud mild undergraduates revelling in the opportunity to use the word
"damn" without being thought vulgar.
Yes, certainly tho Relay has a
great educational value,
Made in Germany
An outbreak of German measles Is
threatened  at  the  U.   D.  C.    Notices
have appeared ordering those showing
symptoms to report to Dr. Hill,
MEASLES OF GERMANY
(Popular Song)
Measles ure growing in U. B. C,
In our halls, in out* lab, lu our class,
Measles are blooming in U, B, C,
Rosy cheeks, fatal sign, on each lass,
While  we wait,  hesitate,
Ere we go
Tn the medico
For our fate,
Those measles that stop not In Germany
Will get us all sooner or late.
. <»» —
Kampus livax
"You'll catch it" aald Or. Hill to the
students showing symptoms of measles.
a     •    •
To-day's Delightful Thought: "We
did not put anything on Arts '30.
*    *    *
Pat Keeling: "Old you see the Arts
'20  Relay-"
Max  Cameron:   "You  bet!"
C*^\
McKENZlE,
Arts '27,
Gets Away to a Good
Start.
(Exclusive Radio Photo)
figure, with an Impressive beard stood
before them. The mob stopped still
and shrunk back aghast. It was the
Librarian.
"Young men," he began In stern
measured tones, "Have you not read
my notice.' And yet you propose to
violate Hits sanctuary and to talk
within  II."
For one minute the mob paused.
Then half a dozen Aggie Seniors who
hail spent long years crushing Arts
dances, ran forward. The rest followed. Weight of numbers told and
the crowd was In the Library.
(Ins Hardy looked up from reading
Chaucer's "Miller's Tale" us the frenzied horde of farmers approached him
"Lynch blm," screamed Wagoner,
darling   forward
Crack! Hinily's ll**' i*hol out nnd
the deiecihe dropped. Crack' Gun's
left followed and the lending \i:U"
hit   tin'   llooi      With  Mashing  • >es  lo
pi'. |illled   lu sell   his  life  delllly,      ll   lie
survived, he thought he would avenge
the defeat of the I' H C, boxers hy
licking the whole of Ih" I'tilverslly
of  Washington.
"Lynch him!" screamed Hie mob n><
they scrambled forward. A second
more and Gus Hardy, Mghtlng desperately, was overpowered, and drugged
from the building with a rope enrlr"l-
Ing his neck.
(To be continued)
L08T
Cyrano de Bergerac—by Rostand-
belonging     to     Phyllis     Hemsworth,
please return to book store.
LOST
A purte containing Musical Society
Tickets, bus tickets and change.  Finder please return to Book Store or to
Alice White, Arts '29.
Rugby Gams) Saturday
look your bast
A NEW TIE OR SHIRT
will flat It
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
886 ROBSON ST.
AT GRANVILLE
■ H«a»
"""'li siaisus i i iisusn
Make the mott «/ Vanity Dance*,   A fees
l/nuns makes you a jmfiular fiariser.
Searle's Dance School
Is giving the Are*
SOCIAL DANCI ef the
steson en SATURDAY,
FRH. tSth      Novelties.
Oaneing, 9 to is,
Orchestra.
Ill Empire Bldfl.,
603 Hastings 8trs»t,W.
Phons Sey. at
ENJOY THE WEEKEND
Borrow • peppy novel from our popular
lending library.
Pt* Grey Pharmacy
JUST RING PT. OREY ISO
;s
WAS YOUR STANDING
ON THE
CHRISTMAS EXAMS.
NOT UP TO THE MARK??
— on	
Are you weak la any speolal
subjects T
Try the speolal
COACHING CLA8818
Or* THK
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
a i 336 Hastings St., W.
PHCNES: SEYMOUR 1010 and 712S
J. B. FLEMING. M.A.. and
A. D. MacRAF.. M.A., Ph.D.
Spacial Joachaa in moil tubjacta
DAY or NIGHT.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., Manager
''■7?
Correct
Styles
Always with quality snd
fine workmanship there
goes oorrsot style.
Churoh's English Shoes
have all three.
THE      ——
Ingledew Shoe Co.
623 GRANVILLE STREET
'M.ti..«......>.«...i........J
P. BURNS & CO., LTD.
SASAMAT MARKET
Cor. 10th Ave. and Sasamat.
PHONE, POINT GREY 100
CHOICE  FRESH MEATS, FI8H, POULTRY, HAM, BACON,
BUTTER. EGOS and CHEESE.
Special Service and Prices to University Clubs, and
Fraternity and Sorority Houses. $ Vl'
4
am,
SB
THI]    TT B Y S S E Y
February 25th, 1927
"1
Agents, by appointment, for
"VARSITY" OXFORDS
"So's Your Old Man"
Yes, Collegians, the old-timers are getting their
newkicksat Mc Robbies,too--"VARSlTYS"
of course.
It's funny, the peppy style nearly stuns them, but
they can't resist the wonderful fit and comfort,
and then, besides, it makes them feel younger.
"The most comfortable shoe I have ever worn,"
is their verdict.
"Ask the Man Who Wears 'em"
McRobbie Shoe Co.
563 GRANVILLE ST.
DANCE
IVIRY SATURDAY IVSMIHO
THE
WINTER GARDEN
ENGLISH BAY
2024 Beach Avenue
Sey. 9032 L. G. Thomas, Mgr.
COLLEGE INN
4434~2nd AVE., W.
FOR
Men Students
Ratss from $30,00 per month.
Says Kipyard Rudling--
"Esst is East
And West Is West,
But wherever you go
SAPP CHOCOLATES are best"
Sey. 6257
0RPHIUM THEATRI BLOC.
Mary J. Carter, Arta "29, wrots thia ad. for
oar Grand contest and wins the bowl of Chow
Main and a free eyebrow, trim. Come and
collect, Mary, say we.
PATRICK  DUNNE
— TAILOR ——
CLEANING, MESSING, ALTERATIONS
4805-10th AVE., W. ( Opp, Bus St»p)
REMINGTON
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
Compact ss a wstoh s
MOisslty (er everyone
who has writing lo do.
$8.00 dews snd $9.00
a month will buy one ot
these wonderful machines
with oarrylng oaae.
Very Special Price to
Varsity Students,
AT THE UNIVEnSITY BOOKSTORE
on
Remington Typewriter (o,
90e SEYMOUR STREET
Phone, Sey. 2408
Arts f20 Relay Race
(Continued from Page 1)
Lap 8. Elliott was handed a very
substantial lead in the concluding
chapter, and was able to finish well
ahead, Taylor came in over a hundred yards behind, Dalton, the
Science '30 man, came ln, a rather
tardy third, and tho other teams
followed at long Intervals, There
were no close finishes this year, each
man being quite a long distance behind the man In front of him. Arts
'29 rather upset the dope by not finishing closer, as the Sophomore team
was reckoned to have a good chance
to  come  first.
A crowd followed tho race ln cars,
but was not sulllclently careful about
not Interfering with the runners.
The city police officers lent their kind
assistance ln regulating traffic, and
on the whole the difficulties attendant,
upon running a race through the city
were not found to be Insurmountable.
The Track Club deserves very hearty
praise for ably looking after a difficult
job.
PAST WINNERS
Year
1920
1921
1022
)92:{
1921
19 25
I92(i
Time
37:110
36:2.1
:V7:21
3(i:2-l
37: IV
15: 29 4 7 5
31:52'-'.
31:48
Winning Team
Arts '23
Science '21
Agriculture
Agriculture
Arts '25
Arts '27
I (Mr.  ('nurse i   Arts '29
1927  (Rev. Course)  Arts '27
From this record one or two Inter
est ing facts appear Arts '27 Is the
llrst Senior Class to win the relay.
It is also the tlrst class to win the
cup twice, though the Faculty of
Agriculture won it in 1922 antl ln
1923. It is regretted that the previous time records are no longer of
any value because of the change of
course, It would appear, however,
that, this year's tlmo Is sufficiently
low to remain a record for some
years,
 .e,.	
WOMEN ATHLETES
PLAN BANQUET
Two years ago the President of the
Women's  Athletics  Introtlu I  a  new
custom among women Interested lu
spoil. A hun<|iiet was kIwh lot all
the member.-! of the teams repre-M nt
lutr the I'lilverslly, ll was hope,! In
this way to bring together the women
from (he various line,-* of athletics.
Last year owing lo unsettled couill
linns it vii-i Impossible lo arrange lor
this function. However, ll wiin so
enjoyable   on   ihe  first   occasion   that
llle executive llllii decided to Cliffy Oil
Willi   HiIm  event       The   lillUi|llet   will   he
held Tuesday next, March I, In the
Drill It Is hoped Hint all Ihe women
who have represented the I'nlveiv.lly
ihls year will alletiil.    Tickets may be
obtained    Illllll    the    president's   ol    the
various clubs,
NOTICE
An Arts '27 Relay sweater Is missing. It was left In the training shack
Wednesday night. Finder please report to the  Publications office.
C.P.S.   Women Debaters
LILLIAN BURKLAND
MILDRED HAWKSWORTH
toa
Varsity Swimmers
Defeat Meralomas
The University swimmers won their
first gala this season whon they defeated the Meraloma Athletic Club
last Monday night at tho Canadian
Memorial pool. The point score was
73 to 53.
The men won all but two of their
events. Rog. Wilson and Wally Mayers making the most points. Retta
Tingley, of the Meralomas, was the
star In the women's events.
The Kttslluno swimmers won both
of the relay races by small leads.
Oordle Baker won the men's diving
for the college teum, with his team
mute "Pimp" Wood coming second.
Other first places were won by Otto
(Jill lu the breast stroke, Wally Mayers
In the 100 yard free style and 100
yard back stroke, Dick Asqulth in the
plunge, and Reg Wilson ln 200-yard
free style. Margaret Lamb, and
Mary Itoss who won the plunge and
the 100-yard breast stroke race respectively, secured tho first places
won by the co-eds.
McKECHNIE CUP
(Continued from Page 1)
a month will add considerable lustre
to the Locke escutcheons.
The front rank forwards, Murray,
Sparks and Forrester, while greatly
out-weighed by the Vancouver hooks,
have been practising diligently nnd
should keep Barratt busy scooping
the hall back.
The back rank will bo composed of
Noble, Morris, Mahon and Gordon.
This combination in comparison with
the Vancouver rear line, contains
heavier, faster men, and more consistent tiicklers. The Varsity hacks
should get. plenty of support from
these  four spoilers,
Fears that this game might prove
an anti-climax to 'lie Maori match
have proved unfounded. The players
aro all eager to revenge the 31—6
lacing, which Vancouver administered
in the last game, and judging by tho
marvellous Improvement shown since
that game there is every likelihood
of Varsity winning by an even greater
score. Tills remarkable comeback
after being so outclassed at the beginning of the season has certainly
caught the public fancy and the Varsity team has now probably more Vancouver supporters than ever before.
Credit for this development is generally given to the players, but the men
who are directly responsible are tho
coaches Jack Tyrwhltt and Stan Far-
quIuitHon. Formerly regarded by Varsity as the most dangerous man on
the Vancouver Hep, Tyrwhi't Is now
classed as the moat brilliant coach
lu Varsity athletics. FnrqulmrHon Is
a quieter type, of most value where
strategic plays are concerned.
♦•♦
Announcement by Registrar
The Registrar announces thai In
has received a coiniuunlcalloii from
the Royal Colonial liisiilule Accord
ing to II, the Institute hllw set lill.le
certain funds to lacllltufe the puhlleii
tInn of original inoniiian|>h* enhody
ing   the   results   of   rcsi'iiri li   reliiilni:
III   the   lll'lllsll   Umpire   oversells       The
iiioiiognipliH ma.v he concern.'d vvlili
any niipioprliHe subject wheilier In
a political, minim) or cmmidiiiIc
science, No limitation ot subject or
method of Ireiitmeiit Is prosei'llicd,
but It Is suggested that, those chosen
should appeal to the general render.
Further Information ou this subject,
and on tin matter of graduate studies
in Great Britain, may be had at the
ollhe of the Registrar.
ARTS' BANQUET
One grand carousal before we start
to swat for the exams. This event
Is exclusively for Arts men and its
going to be one big "WOW" from
start to finish. No, its not going to
be the same old smoker! It Is a
brand new form of faculty get-together—something befitting a live
bunch of rod-blooded men such as are
Arts Men. The Arts faculty has become aware of the fact that lt Is
tho best faculty, bar none. Watch it
step!
Tickets for sale to-morrow. See If
you can get one if you're an Aggie or
a Science-man.
Women's Track Club
Needs Supporters
The athletic representatives are
still searching frantically for their
entries. No practtcoa can be held at
present on account of tho weather,
but this does not prevent the girls
from handing their name In to their
athletic representative. Mary Carter
is the new addition to Arts '29. She
Is doing very well ln the jumps and
especially well In the hurdles. Jessie
Adi s of Ails '30 13 showing up well
In the hurdles also. "Red" McLeod,
Thelma Mahon, Jean Petrle are also
making a very good showing for Arts
'39, having entered in sprints, jumps
and hurdles. Gerry Whitaker Is still
leading ln the high jump. Arts '28
has one new supporter, Beth Pollock
Doris Woods of the same year is improving steadily on her last year's
record. Arts '27 Is either a dark
horse or lt Is not In at all.
PIANO LESSONS
It you would care to learn to play the
Piano snd oan give
TUITION   IN   FRENCH  IN  EXCHANGE
FOR PIANO LESSONS, CALL
FAIR. 1699-R
TRADE
In
HARK
*'*■ IN <****
The
Tennis Season
□ Is Coming Ij
■ *»■•*<<-< Sa*s*s*S«s»BBla»
Come and select your!
m*\*smSMa*anm*m»        -I  I   I aaaaVsmetmi    teB * •»»•»
{Tennis Racket
Now
and get first choice of
our new models.
Phone. Bay. 5152
- FOR -
YOUR DRUG WANTS
Magazines, Stationery, Films,
Chocolates, ete.
PROMPT DELIVERY
Lamey's Drug Store
Cor. Broadway & Alma
asses'
Royal Transfer Ltd.
Baggage Delivered
Furniture Removals
SEYMOUR - SIX
=*>
Your success depends on your
health. You need abundant
vitality to prepare for those
exams. Good meats are essential
TELL THE LANDLADY ABOUT
MOODIES
QUALITY
MEATS
Just Ring Point Grey 129
•M»*+++**+^+***«M"* ******** 4hMhM><M>*<I"M"M"H
1-fRAFT.
Quality Clothes
Provide men with better looking clothes, after
longer periods of wear.
Spring Showing now in.   Suits and
Topcoats for as low as
$19.50
■SemMsW
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd.
ONE STORE ONLY
608 GRANVILLE ST.    Opposite Colonial Theatre
silfcA AsfcAatiA AAAA A afc
ttttttt¥TttTTT TTTTTt TfTft T TTTtttt1? TtttT"
.il

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