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The Ubyssey Mar 7, 1930

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aarti
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
VOL. XII.
W.C, LA U. Plans
No Basketball
TiNextYnr
ISeSBI T6 MIMT, SAIMft SIMM
lit mm h mami
ooarerenoe at a
poead however. I
asqaad to Sdi
compete in a
THaita will be no Intercollegiate
basketball this session" announces Dr. Oordon Shrum, who has
«t retarded from the W.C.I.A.U.
iterenoe at Saskatoon, tt Is pro*
, that Varsity will send
dmonton neat year to
__.  ...     three-day tournament
with the other three Western Unlver-
; N&t year the Varsity Gridders will
a eompete for the Hardy Oup but
time on the prairies, and accord*
to present arrangements,, the
will meet the University of
% at Udmonton on October II
•aehatohewan three days later,
results of these games will be
n Into oonelderatlon In awarding
coveted trophy, emblematic of the
Canadian Rugby championship ot the
Western Canada Intercollegiate Ath*
lotto Union.
. The track program ae Initiated by
Charles Schults lu conjunction with
thi U.EC. Bxeoutlve. has been agreed
to la part by delegates of the other
universities. Varsity will in all prob*
aillty send a team to the meet that
wm be held |o IMmonton neit fail
and if sufficient interest is shown the
jnter-oollegtete event will take place
u Vancouver In the spring of 1988.
Alberta and Manitoba have shown
lUte Interest ln the proposed swim*
ili_g galas, hut as the Saskatoon eg*
itmn to anaieus to have a u.b.c
proceed  to
go mat In the spring the Var-
'ty team will probably
le prairies following the Banff win
r carnival next February.
Ma At Varsity
SmfWJy Council
A PROPOSAL that the Olympic
Trials in 1082 should be held at
the University tnatead of at
Heatings Park, received Council's
earnest consideration at a meeting
held on Monday night. Charlie
Schults explained that the present
plans embody a suggestion whereby
the City Council would vote $25,000
towards Improving the Hastings Park
track and fields should the Olympic-
Trials be held at Vancouver In 19^2.
In public opinion, however, there Ih
a strong feeling that if any such
amount Is to be spent for such a
purpose It would serve a more useful
and lasting end If employed towards
the building of a closed field on University ground. A stadium has long
been the dream of Varsity aa a whole,
and no better opportunity has occurred or Is likely to offer for years to
come. Varsity's hardy endeavours
to promote Inter-colleglate competition In sport have brought considerable publicity to Vancouver. It
seems only natural that when $25,000
Is to be spent to promote athletic endeavour, It should be spent at the
home of Vancouver's future athletes.
Council feels that In view of student
support ln the building of the gymnasium, It can vouch for equal enthusiasm and diligence In oarrylng
the project through once the City de-
elded to vote this money to building
a University stadium In time for the
Olympic Trials In 1032. To this end
letters have been sent to Mayor Mul-
kin and Col. Vic. Spencer, soliciting
their aupport In this campaign.
The Men's Athletic Executive have
submitted new eligibility rules for
athletes for the approval of Council.
II Is their intention that those wishing to represent Vurslty In sports
must achieve n fair scholastic standing In addition tn showing ability as
athletes. To thin end It liini heen decided :
1. No first year student may participate In more than one sport until
he ban made an average of M'%
In  the Christmas  Exams,
2. Partial and unclassified students
may participate In one wport If
they make, and as long as they
keep, an average of 55';', In a nine
unit  course.
(Continued on Page 3)
&U North
CAMPA^e PLATFORM
PRESENTED BY NORTH
ERIC NORTH, candidate for Presl
dent A- *i. 8., presents a statement of his campaign platform.
A further statement wilt be made at
the eleotion meeting to-day In the
auditorium.
To the Members _. the 7
Alma Mater Society:—
It Is not difficult ror me to state
my "platform" iu regard to the coming elections. The central idea bf
which I appeal to the voters Is based
on one hope that I have cherished
since my first acquaintance with U.
B. C.
Varsity has been my life since I enrolled here three years ago; I took
part In all branches of Its activity,
athletic, literary and social with the
one aim of benefitting by all that the
University had to offer me. Now I
wish to repay my debt to Varsity by
offering my services to one great
objective In the Interests of the future
of U. B. C.
U. B. C. needs a Stadium! All must
be convinced of that fact, not only
because other Universities are so
equipped but because our own University stands In great need of this
addition to Its facilities. The men-
lion of our proposed program of Inter-
colleglate sport; of the coming
Olympic try-outs nnd Canadian Championships now dellnltely slated I'or
Vancouver In 1032; of the annual high-
school Olympiad (and our own in-
adequately -provided-tor athletics) will
call to the minds of students a few
reasons why U. B. C. should have a
stadium.
The difficulties  to be  met  with  In
(Continued on Page 3)
VANOOUVER, B. C„ MARCH 7. IMP
Two Councillors
Seek Election
As A.M.S. Hud
MmSSfNJISflNNIITI
*m mm thai
DON HUTCHISON and Brio North,
oandldates for the post of Presl*
dent of the Alma Mater Society
wlU plaoe their campaign platforms
before the student body at an election
meeting In the auditorium .to-day. Ae
yet no nominations for offices other
than presidenoy have been received.
Tuesday, March 11, is the last day for
nominations.
Brlc North wad Don Hutchison are
the two candidates for presidency,
Hutchison, treasurer ot the A..' 8., believes that the council's funds should
be budgeted in proportion to the number of students participating, and the
Interest displayed, and not with a
view to the financial returns. Ho does
not believe that Cpuncll Should try
to have a balance at the end of the
year. It the money? can be turned to
worth-while ends. Hutchison Is strongly in favor of inter-colleglate athletics, but believe! they should be
carefully supervised so that literary
and scientific endeavors are not neglected. As treasurer of tbe A.M.8.,
Hutchison has observed council's finances working and believes that considerable savings could be effected by
engaging I firm to look after the finances of the A.M.S., the Publications
office and Mens' Undergrad. Society.
The main plank In Brlc North's platform is a stadium, building project.
North has discussed the Idea with
prominent business men of the city,
and on tbelr authority states that the
plan is posslblo, f* view of the fact
that the 1982 Olympic tryouts wtll
be held ln Vancouver, and that $86,000
has been voted tor extensive alterations of Hastings Park for this pur-
(Continued on Page 8)
No. 38
U.B* C* Meralomas
To Tilt for Cup
THE fate of the Tlsdall Cup, coveted trophy of the Senior English
Rugby League will be decided on
Saturday when Varsity meets Meralomas at Brockton Point.
These two teams are tied for league
leadership and the outcome of the
game will settle the question of supremacy, Varsity enters the contest
slight favorites, due to Its showing
against Victoria Rep last week and
Its victory over the strong Ex-KIng
George squad tho week hefore. Mera-
l'liiut* dropped their game against Ex-
Techs who barely defeated the lowly
Bowing Cluh Bees last Saturday.
The U.B.C. men have heen training
consistently. Ah well as the regular
Wednesday practice, turn-nutt- have
heen held on Tuesday und Thursday
unil the players are In good condition.
Captain BUI Locke says that the men
are determined to annex at least one
piece of silverware for the library collection and the Tlsdall Cup has taken
their fancy.
The team will he chosen from Cleveland, P. Barratt, Norman, Mercer,
Oaul, Locke, Estabrook, B. Barratt,
Robbins, Murray, Mason, Aylwin, Martin, Nixon, Ledlngham, Rogers, Wood
und MacConuachle.
Last Musical Concert
Given BySociety
IN its last recital of the season, the
Musical Society presented a varied
program, consisting of orchestra
selections as well as several vocal
solo, and solos on the piano and
violin. Visiting artists were Florence
Mackay Murdock, soprano, and Mrs.
Victor S. VVaram, violinist.
The program opened with au orchestral selection from the operetta "In
the Garden of the Shah." Dorothy
Whiles, A. T. C. M. student artist,
Ihen played Chopin's "Berceuse" and
the "Pollchinelle" of Rachmaninoff,
with great spirit and expression.
Two soprano solos followed, "When
I Was Sweet Seventeen," and "Car-
mena" to which Miss Murdoch's excellent voice gave color and richness.
As an encore, she sang "Annie Laurie."
Mrs. Victor Waram, violinist, played the Schubert-Wlhlemj "Ave Maria"
and "Hejre Katl," by Hubay, both of
which were enthusiastically received
by the audience.
The concert was concluded with a
spirited "Patrol March," from "In the
Garden of the Shah," played by the
Musical Society Orchestra.
Don Hutchison
Coming Events
TODAY, MARCH 7—
Musical Society Operetta "In
the Garden of the Shah," 8
p.m.,  Auditorium.
Campaign Meeting, Auditorium, noon.
SATURDAY,  MARCH  8—
Musical Society Operetta, "In
the Garden of the Shah."
Senior    English    Ruggers   vs.
Meralomas,  Brockton  Point,
3 p.m.
Soccer,   Varsity   Senior,   v.,
Chinese Student., Kerrisdale
Park, 3 p.m.
Junior Soccerites v., Cymaca,
3rd   round   of   Cup   match,
Renfrew, 3 p.m.
Canadian Rugby Intermediate.
vs. V. A. C, McBride Park.
Junior Qrldder. vs. Acrltas.
PRESENT TREASURER ^
CONTESTING the election for
President or the Alma Mater
Society, Don Hutchison outllttfe*
his election platform. The elections
will be held on Monday, March 8.
To the Members of The Alma Mater
Society:
In thia letter I can only give you
an idea of my general attitude,' 1
have no brilliant schemes to suggest,
I cannot even say definitely what I
shall try to see carried out—In o;
to obtain the' best result, one* *
he capable ot adjusting one's outlook
to meet conditions—changing conditions.
I am sorry to have to write about
finance but since, unfortunately, most
questions ultimately end in one of dollars and cents I am forced to try
your patience by discussing things, for
a while, from that angle.
It ls my belief that the students
wish their money spent not with regard to what the returns will be but
In the direction where most benefit
will accrue to the students themselves.
Many of the beat things have no monetary worth and as long as sufficient
students participate in an activity,
with a display of enthusiasm, that ac-
tlvtly should be encouraged regardless of a financial loss. In short, I
think a rough rule to follow would be,
"Budget money in proportion to the
number of students participating, tilus
Interest displayed."
Council has this year committed Itself to a policy of Inter-collegiate athletics,  which,  If  It matures,  will  require careful supervision from a fin-
(Continued on Pags 3)
Musical Society
To Show Comedy
For First Time
Senior Debaters
Overthrow Aggies
ARTS '30 by defeating the Aggies
In the debate Tuesday noon In
Arts 100 ls In the semifinals
for the lnter-class shield. The Judges
awarded the decision to the negative
on the subject, "Resolved that the
American academic system is superior
lo that  of Canada."
W. Whlmster, first speaker for the
affirmative claimed superiority for
the Americans on the ground that a
higher per cent of their "Who's Who"
are college graduates than Canada's;
that their nine month college year Is
better than our seven-month term;
thnl more Canadians attend American
t'nlvei'sltles than Americans do Canadian Institutions; their wealth can
furnish belter buddings, and nl'ioi the
Great War there was an Influx of
Eurnpenn culture Into the States,
Discussing the resolution on the
basis of scientific and scholarly enquiry, Percy Henderson stated that
Canailliin universities provide a superstructure for specialisation; that
"Academic" Implies a broad cultural
basis nnd knowledge for Its own sake;
and that the Americans ask Canadians
to go over to the Slates to their Universities.
M. Wlnram declared that the States
(Continued on Page 3)
•n m i*imii if m
* w n nuim mm
MONTHS of painstaking preparation will be put to an acid test
tonight when "The Garden of
the Shah," Spring Operetta of the
Musical Sooiety, will be presented for
the Aral time. The operetta will be
Staged in the U.B.C. Auditorium, start*
ing at i.io p.m.
The final choice of the oaet has been
made: May Boulton wtll play "Zohd*
ah." the leading lady; Betty Smith. Lo*
hiah," friend and confidante ot the heroines William Dovey, "Ted HardtoM,''
U.8. engineer; McKay Esler, "BlTly
Cummings," his companion. Robert
Brooke will play "Perunah," the Shah,
and Mao Humphrey "Somecraba," an
Arab Sheik.
The action takee place in the gar*
den of the Shah. It concerns- two
young engineers who come to Persia
to develop a gold mine owned by tbe
Shah, find who »fall7ln love with Zoh*
dab and Lohleh, and then vicissitudes
with an Arab Sheik Who claims the
hand of Zohdah and seeks to steal
the rights to the gold mine. However,
the Shah discovers his plans and alt
turns out well for the engineers.
The play will start with a prologue
featuring Kay Morris, solo dancer,
Miss Morris is also In charge of the
dancing tor the large chorus used ln
the production, The University Orchestra, under the direction of O.
Haydn Willllams, will be ln attend*
once. i
The play is under the direction of
.-IttfetelleaBo. Other*. *MUMMa,«,tha«^^
production are:  Prances fleece, cos*
(Continued on Page 8)
Imagination Needed
By Rehearsal Sows
THE auditorium Is empty: the
stage a desolate desert of disconnected sets—a beautifully painted
fire-place leans confidingly against a
forest background, while a window is
shoved against a street scene. There
Is a table and several chairs at strategic points on the stage itself; these
represent the cottage, these the garden wall. The actors chat in the
wings, or dash madiy across the set
for a "prop"; this ls the flrst property rehearsal, and sufficiently confusing.
Presently the director Is in his seat
in the echoing pit. A wavering bugle
sounds—the huntsman practising his
big sctsiie; the stage clears. "All
right!"
We are at once ln the Quaker garden of Mistress Margaret Llghtfoot,
watting for young Hannah to return
from an errand. A hunt passes by,
supposedly. "Hark how they cheer!"
cries Betty, the maid, In a transport
of delight.
"Yes, but where are the cheers?"
puts in the director.
Off stage a feeble and belated sound
of "Hurray" breaks forth.
Hannah comes in, breathless from
a participation In the hunt. She and
Betty set to work on the churning,
while her mother vanishes to "protracted meeting." Hannah receives
a long and technical lecture on the
making of butter. It is fatal If she
stirs when she should pound! Betty
pours from empty bowls with great
effort; one can almost hear the
splash!
Then the prince arrives, Injured by
n fall from his horse. He Is carefully made comfortable In an easy
chair, with a pillow at his back to
lessen the pain. Much action on the
prince's part which, If performed by
a less regal Individual, might be termed wriggling. The pillow, It. appears,
Is confoundedly uncomfortable. "Never iiilnd," says the director, "you
must sacrifice yourself In the
cause of art." The pillow Is replaced,
and the prince assumes au air of patient long-suffering, well suited to the
part.
The action proceed., smoothly until the time comes for Hannah to be
lifted on to the table for the drinking
(Continued on Page 3)
s'l 2
THE    UBYSSEY
March 7,1930.
(Member of Paolflo Inter-Colleftate Press Association).
Uau.d  •very  Tuesday  and  Friday  by  the  Student  Publications   Board   of   the
Unlveralty of Britiah Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone. Point Orey 1484
Mall Subscriptions rate: tl per year. Advertising rates on application
BDITOR-IN-CHIBP—Roderick A. Pllkington
editorial etaff
Senior Editors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth ,
Assoclato Bdltors: Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham, Edgar Brown
Asaletant Bdltora: M. 8. Freeman, N, Muespllom, Margarut Croulmnn
Literary Bdltor: Ronald Orantham  ...... ,.
Sport Editor: M. F. MoUregor Exchange Bdltor: Marjorie McKay
Main
Lee
Jean
Seaorfterlal Staff
Url Rlnawall, W. A, MadeUy?'")llv*nf',|/elfi!; »elVM%iiul«>j',
el, Mome Jordan. M, Jenklnflon, Art MnKeniil«, Hiirof
»n MoDiarmid. Francos, Lik'mn, Margaret t'larke, U.
JJ.sooby, R. iKicke, fl. Root, H. I'eutid, <I. Iliimllti,
y, Janet HiiuIuh, ,). W,
OiirothtiH Liinili'll. V, .1. Houthoi,
Davidson,  ,1.   Hiiinnioti,  1.
Alice   Ituwc P. Oelin.
•ueintM etaff
Turvey
Buelnesa Manager: Byron Bdwards
Advertising Manager: John w. Fox Clreuliiilmi Muiiaa.r: J.
Ilimiiiisi Assistant: W. P, Lawsuit
Bdltore-for.the.lliue
Senior: Joan Woodworth ARMiM-lnte: Hnmilil Omul ham
Assistants: NU'k Muftsall-in nnd M. Fru.maii
0H008INQ A OOUNOIL
In view of the approaching excitement of elections for Council offices, we take this opportunity of emphasising the Importance of making careful selection. Though the "Ubyssey" follows
a strictly non-partisan policy, It suggests some points which
should be observed by voterti.
Women have been accused of making superficial judgments,
but the habit Is also fairly prevalent among men. We recommend
to the reasoning power of the students rather than to their whims
of taste the fate of the candidates. It Is not enough to vote for a
man because he possesses a rugby record or a social manner,
nor for a girl because she is prominent sociully or blond. The
qualities of sound judgment, level-headedness, vigor, and determination are those which will be invaluable in executive work,
though the decorative qualities cannot be entirely discounted.
The coming week will hear many repetitions of the virtues
and assets of all the candidates in turn; it is up to the student
body to weigh carefully the merits of these men and women, some
of whom will hold next year the most responsible position—the
University has to offer.
AN IMPERATIVE NEED
It is absolutely necessary for the proper functioning of a
university that there be a library equipped to meet fully the needs
of tbe students. At present the University of British Columbia is
faced with the problem of insufficient library accommodation.
In the busy hours of the day the magazine room is usually overcrowded and the seating capacity of the reading rooms taxed to
the limit. As examination time approaches, greater use is made
of the library, until during the final few weeks conditions are a
disgrace to the institution. The congestion is such that many students cannot find accommodation during the day, and in consequence must suffer delay and inconvenience which may have
serious results.
What is needed is the immediate construction of at least one
of the two wings that are yet to be added to the present library
building. This would provide a larger magazine room, a room for
reference books, and the additional reading room space that is
so badly needed. Tlie present magazine room occupies the area
intended for two floors of stacks and carrels, and could be so
utilized, for the present number of carrels Is insufficient.
A library is the hub of a university's academic life, and if it
cannot meet the demands made upon it, the work of the institution must be seriously handicapped. There seems to he reason to
hope that an addition will be made in the near future to the
library of the) University of British Columbia, for Hon. W. C.
Shelly, Minister of Finance, said in his budget speech to the
Legislature: "The building requirements of the University present a very serious problem. It is difficult to see how, at the
present juncture, a sum of say two or three million dollars can
be provided for this purpose. The government does not wish to
enter upon any project that it cannot successfully complete, but
it has already, through the Minister of Education, promised that,
during the forthcoming year, it will do ita beat to devise some
means of providing the increased accommodation that may be
necessary for the functioning of the University."
In the meantime, we suggest that from now until the examinations the library remain open until eleven o'clock at night,
that the Seminar room be available as a reading room when not
being used by classes, and tlnd chairs be provided for the table
in the rear hall. Each extra seat means another student able to
carry on.
Studio Club
At a meeting or the Studio Club
that was held on Tuesday evening,
at the home of Miss horothy Wylle,
a short business discussion was followed by a program consisting of
musical Hems and a paper. MIhn Knld
Williams played one or the Chopin
Etudes, Miss Frances Rceoe sang, "I
Know a Lovely Garden" and "Absent,"
Frank Wilson sang, "flea Fever" and
"Mandalay," and Russell Shaneman
read a brief paper on the "Development ot Opera."
At tbe business meeting tt was decided that exlstlus membera should
attempt to get Into touch wtth other
students Interested In vocal or Instrumental music so that the Club
might start the session or 1930-31 with
a strong nucleus of enthusiasts.
Varsity Christian Union
"Kvolutlon" was tlio topic taken by
Dr. A. I. Hrown ror his address to
the Varsity Christian Union on Monday last. The speaker pointed out
thut whllo opposition to the theory
of evolution was not popular and wus
indeed looked upon us a sign of Intellectual weakness, yet many acute
thinkers and reputable scientists rejected the hypothesis, ".volution car-
rlod to Its ultimate logical conclusion,
said Dr. Drown, eliminates God; but
the Bible not only se's forth Ood
as the Creator but also offers us a
spiritual revelation of Deity ln Christ.
The next meeting will be held on
Thursday, March 13, and will be addressed by Rev. R. H. Glover of the
China Inland Mission.
Class and Club Notes
Letters Club
The Letters Club will bold the last
meeting of the session on Tuesday,
March 11, at the home ot Mrs. Larson,
1235 - 27th Avenue West. Election of
officers and of new members wtll
take place.
International Club
There are several vacancies In the
International Club now and applications for membership ahould be tn by
Tuesday noon. All students of any
year are eligible. Students who have
lived In foreign countries or have
travelled to any extent are asked to
hoi.I In applications.
Radio Club
The usual noon-hour meeting will In*
bold lu Ap. He. 204, Tuesday, March
11, Mr. Jack Holmes of the Hprott-
Hbuw Schools wtll give the second of
his series of lectures ou the element-
nr.v principles of radio.
L' Alouette
There are still several vac-uncle.
In L'Alouette. Students desiring to
become members should send lu their
applications at once to the secretary,
Olive Malcolm, or to the president,
Andrew Hutson,
La Canadlenne
Applications tor membership in La
Canadlenne have been accepted from
the following students: Norma Douglas, Marjorie Horris, Grace Hurum,
Evelyn Lewis, Nora Mains, Bessie
Riley, Maurice Kllnkhatner.
The next meeting will be held on
Tuesday, March 11, at 8 p.m., at' the
home of Miss Jean Macintosh, 6811
Marguerite St. (Take a No. 7 car to
Forty-first and Adera, then walk
south). All old and new members
are requested to attend, as this is the
last meeting of the year.
Historical Society
Election of new members and of
the executive for the coming year,
took place at the meeting of the Historical Society on Monday night *at
the home of the honorary president,
Professor F. H. Soward.
The new executive Is as follows:
Hon. President, Professor A. C. Cooke;
President, Leonard Wrlnch; Vice-
President, Helen Boutllller; Secretary-
Treasurer, Talosa Ttmmlns.
The following were elected to membership from among the twelve applicants; Leo Oansner, Jean Fowler,
Harold Gibbard, Don Hutchison, Talosa Timrnins, Dorothy Fraser, Clarence  Hulley, Michael  Freeman.
Agriculture Club
"Dairy Herd Improvement" was the
subject of Fred Grauer's paper delivered to the members of the Agriculture Club at the home of Dr. Rarss on
Tuesday evening. Mr. Cruller quoted
facts and figures io show clearly how
the average dairy herd could readily
be hullt up hy the use of pure bred
sires.
Kd.   Held   (In 11  Spoke  O!)   "T.Utl.'M   Bur-
Auik,   I'lnui   llreeder  juid   Philosopher
of   Santa   Rosa."     Discussions   follow
id the reading of the two papers, and
new ideas were advanced In each subject.
The Agriculture Club Banquet was
sei for March 17, when the winners
of tho Annual Agassiz Live Stock
.Judging Competition which will be
held March S will be announced.
Engineering; Institute of
Canada
"Creosoting of Timber" will be the
subject of a talk to be given by Mr.
K. Hicks, of the Vancouver Creosoting Co., at a meeting of the E.I.C. to
be held In Applied Science 100 on
Tuosday, noon, March 11.
Profession Lecture
Professor F. VV. Vernon will speak
on "The Life and Work of a Mining
r^nglneor," In Applied Science 102, at
12.25 noon. Friday, March 7. This
Is one of a series of talks given annually to help students In choosing
a profession.
NOTICE
Will the student who struck a sedan
with his roadster on Grouse Mountain   Highway   recently  phone  High.
4537.
Players of the University of Washington have started a new branoh ln
campus dramatics. They are broadcasting a series of one-act plays over
a local radio station,
Canada in League
Discussed by Club
That Canada has a position of great
importance as well as one of great
difficulty to maintain In her membership In the Council of the League of
Nations was pointed out by Miss
Helen Trltes, ln her paper "Canada
and the League of Nations," read at
tho final meeting of the Historical
Club, when Professor and Mrs. Soward acted as hosts.
Miss Trltes pointed out that Canada Is looked up to as a leader by the
smaller powers, but that, at tbe same
time, she Is a member of the Commonwealth of Nations of the British
Rmplre. In her former position she
takes her place as a separate nation,
representing North America tn tho
League, and In this capacity she must
act carefully lest, she strain the ties
which bind her to the Empire. In the
latter position, there Is danger
lest her actions be construed as working for Rmplre Interests, which would
be apt to result In the British Dominions being denied a position on Ihe
Council In the future.
"What the world needs most nf all
Is for the East and West to know one
another, not In the spirit of antagonism, but with a will to conciliation,
co-operatnn and friendship." These
words struck the keynote bf the paper
on "Pacific Relations" read by Miss
Belle McOauley.
Evidences of such a growing tolerance towards and Interest in the civilization and culture of Pacific countries is seen ln the establishment of
the Best Chinese Research'established
at McOlll; the Oriental art collection
in the Museum at Toronto; the establishment of a school for Chinese studies nt McGiil, and a Society for the
Study of Japanese History and Culture in Vancouver,
Economically Canada has had to
adopt a slow and conservative policy
In her dealings with the Orient on
account of the rapid natural Increase
among Oriental immigrants and because of the danger of Japanese commercial domination of the Pacific.
Of great mutual benefit in settling
the affairs of the Pacific, she has seen
the establishing of unofficial Conferences held every two years for the
amicable discussion of problems re*
latlng to immigration, trade, Industry,
culture, religion, etc., which might
arise to disturb the pence of the Pacific.
PRE-MED. QUALIFICATIONS
FOR TORONTO CORRECTED
That Incorrect information regarding admission to the Faculty of Medicine at Toronto has been given to
pre-medlcal students at the University
of Hrltlsh Columbia Is the advice received by the Registrar. The revised
prescription hi Biology and Zoology
for qualification for admission to the
Second Year of Medicine should road
as follows:
Biology—Course 1 (Introductory
Biology).
Zoology—Course 1 (General Morphology).
Zoology-— Course 2 (Comparative
Anatomy of Vertebrates).
The rest of the prescription stands.
All nominations for officers on
Council, other than the president, must be on hand Tuesday,
March  11th,  by 5 p.m.
SCHOLARSHIP CARDS
Scholarship winners are requested
io obtain their cards at the Registrar's Office as soon as possible. The
next and last instalment will be paid
ou March 15th.
LOST—Ono    100-foot    steel   chain.
Lost probably on the soccer stadium.
Finder please return to  Book Store,
or Publications Office.
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CORNER 10th & SASAMAT
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Dry-Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
By Experienced Tailors
Phone: Pt. G. 118 	
■ '*. iitiiit ii|iiiiiiiihiiii ee* ,****+**.
MBIT MB AT
Tees aa* A_lef*YkoetM Spwtila
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«»••"•••■»•«•«•*», March 7,1930.
THE    UBYSSEY
S
ssc
University Expenses
Made Lighter
Wlten you make your money earn
pert of your University expeneee-
yoo have redueed your burden.
gxpeaeee are made lighter and muoh easltr to
meet when In _dv.no.
you ley aside a portion or
your Income —even the
small amount that Is not
misted.
Start bankl-it to-day la an aeeount
that earn. Interest. -list interest on
s trewlnt
nee will make your
lighter.
lank of Montreal
WIST POINT GREY BRANCH
VANCOUVER, B. C.
I
N.T.SSOWN
Msssfsf
Treasurer Presents Monthly Report
the Alma mater society
Balance 31st January, 1830	
Athletics—
Men's 1418.54
Women'a      46.65
Swimming   150.00
Dr.
Cr.
.$6,120.48
$122.15
6.85
ISSMSSSSSMMMMMIISMS
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
PHONS SnVMOUR ISO!
711 Dunsmutr 8treet
VANCOUVER, B. G.
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For Haircutting
University men have
.  long regarded
BLAKERS
as an Institution
OaOfVBMOR HOTEL BUIL0IN0
848 Howe St
(Jutt South of Robton)
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M5 OtmnatHUe Ste  -  -  Soy. 411)
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HALLS FOR RENT
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FOB INFORMATION PHONE DOUG. SM
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Tobacco,       Stationery
Pipes, etc.,    Candles
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Soda Fountain
Milk Shake* a Specialty
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■ Phone Point Grey 86
FRANK L. ANSCOMBC
Ladies' and dents' Tailor
Iff ClNSlif, fiiuln. MtmltaM ni Itptl-i
4411 Wist 10ta Ave.     Wi Call snd Dallvsr
(Eommobore Cafe
Deliciou* M*ai*   -:■   Courteous Service
DAHOZNO
872 ORANVILLE ST.
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SEIVIIE
D. S. Beach St Son
Oas Oil
Business Manager ..
Curator	
Oym. Expense	
Homecoming	
Initiation 	
international Relations
Last Year's Accounts	
l. s, a.—
Players' Club  $415.02
Musioal Society   188.76
Debates     109.35
Washington O. C    62.76
Club
$227.00
118.00
13.75
MumookM  t.	
Men's Uym. Club	
Miscellaneous Income 	
Olllce Mspense 	
Ouldoor Club 	
PubllcittloiiM  Board 	
Telephone Account	
Victoria Invasion 	
Women's Union Bldg Fund	
Women'. Undergrad. Society .
Balance 281 h February, 1030 ...
615.19
30.00
367.91
7.00
123.76
600.00
"ill.".!)"
776.811
.in
129.00
5.00
22.70
750.60
16.28
35.53
461.40
20.55
3,996.78
165.95
95.00
5.76
84.90
388.75
9.00
75.00
61.10
706.00
$7,830.93       $7,830.93
Respectfully submitted,
D. HUTCHISON, Treasurer.
RULES FOR ATHLETES
PASSED BY COUNCIL
(Continued trom Page 1)
3. Students of all years may not proceed to go further In athletics if
they fall to make a 60% average
at fall, mid-term or Christmas examinations.
4, Students asked to leave at Christmas, and who return for the spring
term as partial course students,
are excluded from representing
the University in athletics.
Barclay Wins Final Shoot
hi C.O.T.C. Contest
One of the four to obtain 69 points.
Cadet Barclay carried away the spoon
at the Anal C. O. T. C. Indoor Shoot
fired at Beatty Street Armouries, Wednesday evening.
Sgt. Oroves and Cpl. Stewart-Lough
shot a fine 62 of of 65, but being
prevtouH spoon winners the three point
handicap reduced their score to 59.
Three or four exceptionally low scores
account for the low average of 43.6 for
an attendance of 22.
The scorea above 60 were as follows:
Cadet C. Barclay   59
Cpl. R. Stewart-Lough  59
Sgt. T. D. Oroves   59
Cdt. A. L. Crowe   59
Sgt. V. J. Dalton   57
Cdt. W.  P.  llaggerty   57
Cdt. F. E. Roberts  56
Cdt. J. Stewart   55
Cdt.  C.  D. Osborne    53
Alf: "When dlil you first suspect
thnt Doug, was nut. all right mentally?"
Frank: "Whon ho shook the hall
tree and began fooling round on tho
floor for apples." —Kx.
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In women's shoes,
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Shop No. 1
707 ROBSON STREET
(Nsas Qbanvil-B)
4+i
Presidency Aspirants
Commence Campaign
(Continued from Page 1)
pose, tho time ls opportune for pushing the project. North states that the
City Council, the newspapers, and
leading business and educational leaders are enthusiastic for the scheme.
The plan ls to get the building project
under way, and forestall the City
Council's action with regard to Hastings Park. North feels that the gov*
ernments' donation ot 110,000 toward
Improving playing fields on the campus has been misspent.
North emphasises that prominent
business men have given their appreciation and approval to the scheme,
and that forestalling the City Council's action, and building a stadium
where championships and Olympic
tryouts for 1932 may be held, lends
Impetus to the scheme.
The financing scheme he proposes ls
not a general drive by the students,
similar to the student drive when
the University was built on Its present site, but a general subscription
among business men of the city.
North believes that since U.B.C. has
endowed the government with a gymnasium, substantial government support could be obtained. North draws
attention to the fact that although
Varsity has definitely entered a program of Inter-colleglate sport, and has
signed up a four-year agreement with
other Western Unlversltleo In Inter-
colleglate Canadian rugby, no adequate field has been provided for
our University sports. Those nre reasons why a stadium Is a practical necessity.
North gives his approbation of the
business manager plan, and Is definitely against a rigid chcese-pui ing policy.
MUSICAL SOCIETY OPERETTA
SCHEDULED FOR TONIGHT
(Continued from Page 1)
tumes; Dick Lucas, publicity director; and Wilkin Sparks, stage manager. All costumes and scenery, as well
as lighting effects were made by the
studontp themselves.
The comedy element will be provided by Victoria Keudell as "Now-
obel," an old nurse, and Odin Sostad
an "Samuel Jackson," a negro servant.
Tho musical comedy, which is ln
three acts, was written by Mary Hew-
es Dodge and John Wilson Dodge,
authors of "Miss Cherry Blossom,"
"The Gypsy Rover," and "Paul Revere,"
Canadian System Vindicated
(Continued from Page 1)
arc producing a largo body of Inform-
«d people ami a small body of trained
Investigators." The Americans have
more confidence In their system than
we have," he said. Of the ninety professors and Instructors at U. B. (A at
li'iirtl fifty-five have spent part of their
time In American Universities. The
President and three of the four deans
have   received   American   degrees.
Jordan Ouy, negative, discussed
how a university should be Judged
"It Is not Judged by the number of
studentH thnt have graduated. The
States tend towards a business man*
sger system, and their faculties are becoming merely a training ground for
business executives." He also showed
that the Americans are turning more
aud more to Canada for men for their
Faculties.
BOOK CLUB DISSECTS
REALISM AND TRUTH
Upholding the affirmative, Orace
Adams and Dorothy MacRae were the
winners of the debate, "Resolved that
Modern Realism Is Justified," which
took place at a meeting of the Scrap
Book Club ln Arts 105, Wednesday
noon. The negative was maintained
by Dorothy Fraser and Betty Allan.
Judges were Miss Bateson and Miss
Watts.
"Modern realism," said Miss Adams,
"Is a representation of things as they
are according to actual truth without
selection nf the lovely and admirable
over the ugly and morbid. Realism
Is an expression of the present age
which, partly because of the war,
partly because of advance In soience
and education, In one or straightforwardness and negation."
Speaking rot* the negative, Miss
Fraser said, "Modern realism does
not necessarily depict the truth. It
depicts life as the witter sees It, but
this Is not necessarily the truth. Realism does not shrink rrom the commonplace, thought art does. It refuse, to select beautiful subjects. The
realist often tends to overstep the
bounds of convention, though this
does not necessarily make him a
greater artist.
During the business section of the
meeting, the following new members
were elected: Margaret Rathle, Helen
Burr, Isabel Arthur, Kathleen Murray, Dorothea Luudell, and Norma
Douglas,
The last meeting of the Club this
year will take place on Saturday,
March 16, at the home of Kay Crosby,
1190 Wolfe Avenue, at eight o'clock
Instead of eight-thirty as previously
announced, All members who have
paid their fees and taken part In discussions are requested to attend. New
members are also Invited. The Mock
Trial will be given that evening. Those
taking part in the Mock Trial are:
Marjorie McKay, Bessie Robertson,
Lillian Fouds, Cecilia Long, Milllcent
Spain, Barbara Ashby.
Hutchison Describes Policy
As Presidential Applicant
(Continued from Page 1)
anclal point of view. Inter-colleglate
athletics are very important and deserve encouragement but eare must
be taken to ensure that we do not
become involved—before we are ready
—to an extent that will cripple our
Literary and Scientific endeavors.
The forthcoming Olympic trials are
to he held ln Vancouver and a sum of
$25,000 Is proposed to be spent on a
stadium. A movement ls on foot to
have this money spent in the construction of our long-delayed University Stadium Instead of reconstructing ^Hastings Park. Should I be honored by being elected I am planning
to spend my summer in Vancouver to
ensure that everything possible ls
dono to further this proposal. My
outside business experience should enable me to appreciate the difficulties
envolved and the tact required In the
furtherance of this scheme.
Lastly I hope I appreciate the importance of this position 'if Preoident
mid realize that 1 must sacrifice some
of Hutchison's desires In order to
further the elusive principles we are
all aspiring for. This sacrifice I am
prepared to make and so, In at least
some measure, justify tho trust placed
In my care for the year 1930-31 If such
should he your choice.
DON HUTCHISON.
Pond Cleaner Evicts
Marine Tenants
Ye ancient lily-pond, far-famed as
a swimming pool aud skating rink,
Is no note! Instead a dazzling crystal mirror, embedded In green turf
and gray granite, reflects the towering battlements of Chateau Ridington. And all tho result merely of the
annual spring-cleaning. For three
pleasant afternoons a Asherman-Uke
figure, girt In a stunning pair of wa-
ding-boots, has tempted the storms
atul aea-beasts of ye ancient lily-pond.
The dredglng-net has done Its work.
Tho worms and baby-fish float Idly In
search of a new home. The roots of
the Illy plants trail vacantly In search
of slimy mud to rest In. All to no
avail. The lily-pond Is spotless—i'or
the present.
Players Give Rehearsal
(Continued from Page 1)
of a toast. The table proves wobbly.
TIiIh peril past, the cast essays to
sing a hunting-song. "That's all right
—that's enough!" cries the director
hastily. They desist with alacrity,
and the act comes to an end with the
dliector and the property lady do_p
In discussion of the type of whisk
brooms probably used In the eighteenth century. The cast and the understudies hasten below for a bite of
lunch before afternoon classes; the
bell rings.
Women to Pay Half
Decide '31 Debaters
Debating on "Resolved that the
Dutch Treat Is Beneficial in all University Life," Joe Wrlnch ahd Jack
Morse, Arts '81 started a new sooial
system on the campus. The judges, 0.
Klrby, F. Stone, and M. Wlnram,
gave the affirmative a two to oue decision over Arts '32, negative. The
debate was In Arts 100, Wednesday
noon.
Wrlnch went back to history and
showed that ever since Sir Lancelot's
time, men have had all the pleasure
or paying ror entertainment, and that
should pass on some of this pleasure
to the girls . The cost Is high for tbe
average man's pooketbook, aud by
splitting tbe cost, a man could take
out more girls per month. He showed
ihe Importance of sooial contacts, and
said that If woman has man's privileges us she has to-day, she should
toko some or his responsibilities, Also
ir a woman helps pay ror her entertainment, she develops a feeling of
Independence,
Jack Sargent declared that man Is
the stronger of the sexes, has natural
advantages, aud the ability to bear
the burden of social events, The girl
does her part In an evening's enter*
talnment by supplying something In*
fungible—romance, or the like. No
law can change the course of nature,
and man has a greater degree of earning power.
"Girls should help men who are
going through university on' their owo
means, and who are unable to keep
up to the high standard of entertainment tbat men of affluence have
established," said Jack Morse. If the
Dutch treat system were adopted, a
girl could ask a man to go with her
without embarrassment, and girls are
quite able to take care of themselves.
"1 don't know about that," answered Ken Logan, "tradition has decreed
that men do the protecting," A girl
has to have a new enaenible tor a party
and having bad thle heavy expense
should not be expected to pay for part
ot tbe entertainment, and men can
expect just as muoh financial support
from their parents as the girls do.
Nnrili Outlines Platform
As AJLS. Candidate
(Continued from Page 1)
acquiring a stadium seem at flrst in*
surmountable and it was with these
same tea's that I set about securing
Information In regard to the project.
The resu ts of my enquiries and interviews were very encouraging to me
in view ot the weight of opinion of
those I questioned—who were the lead*
ers In Vancouver'*- industrial, civic and
educational life. The fact ih*U they
expressed their favor and enthUblasm
of the project to which they may la.er
be called upon to contribute seem,
evidence enough that we have Vancouver's backing for the Idea.
The students of U. B. C. have shown
their true spirit in voting of their
own money sufficient to build a Gymnasium—now lt ls B. C.'s turn to make
a gift to the students.
The Stadium scheme would be organized here In conjunction with a
committee of Vancouver's business
men, of whose support we aro already
assured. A general student campaign
would not, In my opinion, be desirable
as lt would tend to drive away the
class of contributors from whom we
could expect the most support.
This ls my platform aud my ambition and I appeal to you for the task
of putting the Idea ln motion, for I
feel that only through Students' Council can the project be sufllclently
dignified to make a strong appeal to
those who will be called upon to contribute.
If your vote shows that you have
confidence In my ability and enthusiasm I will pledge myself to this objective.
The work that has fallen to me on
Council and on class and club executives has given me experience that
will be valuable In the duties of directing the routine work of Council.
While not entirely ln accord with a
rigid cheeseparing policy ln the administration of A. M. S. funds I do
not discount the need for economy.
A large surplus should not be our
aim—rather a wise expenditure of
funds to give as many students as possible the benefits of the money they
themselves pay In from year to year.
I appeal for your vote with confidence In my ability to serve you.
Sincerely,
W. Erio North.
A hold-up man stuck his coaxing
automatic Into a well-dressed young
man's ribs, "Yer money or yer lite,"
he said,
"Sorry, but I am a University student," said the young man.
"Good Lord I" said the robber, as
he pocketed his gun. "Can't I ever
get a break! How much do you want
to borrow?" —-Kx. THE    UBYSSEY
March 7,1930.
il. of W. Runners
Prepare for Meet
According to reports from Washington University the U.B.C. track team
ie going to meet with strong opposition when it comes up against the
Washington freshman squad in a dual
meet at Seattle on March 22. Coach
Ddmundson states that his freshman
team Is a well-balanced outfit, with
great potential strength.
In tbe 76-yard dash, Bill Frlsby has
the edge over the rest, with Hayes,
Montgomery and Condon next in line.
Prisby also reigns supreme in the 220
with the above-mentioned pair pressing blm closely. J. Condon is the best
440 man on this year's aggregation.
Hartung and Day clip off the half*
mile In about 2:06. Bracken Is the
chief care-taker ot the high and low
hurdles wtth Garrett ably assisting
Corbln, who is turning out tor traok
for the flrst time in his life, Is the
mller on the yearling squad, doing tho
eight turns In 4:41, but Ray ls always
right on bis heels.
Ted Bell, champion shot-putter and
record holder of the Seattle hlgb
schools last year, ln pushing the iron
ball ont to an average ot 42 feet. The
javelin post Is held down by Johnson
with a distance ot 150 teet, while Buse
burls the discus an average ot 126
feet. In the pole-vault Roy Fuller
soared over the bar at 11 feet 9 Inches
In the try-outs. Keith ts the leading
high jtuhper, while in the broad Jump
Rosenquist has cleared 21 feet,
If tt is decided to hold a two-mile
race, Sellers will represent Washington- He stepped It tn 9:27 last year,
while Lyons and Chaffee average
about 10 flat.
TRACKMEN PUN MEET
AS IM EVENT
Varsity athletes are now rounding
Out their final training for the last
major athletic event of the year, the
lnter-class Track Meet. This competition Is to be held next Wednesday,
at the Varsity oval. Interest in the
meet iu augmented by the fact that
it, oomea shortly before the annual
Varaity contest with the University
of Puget Sound. Consequently the
winners here will probably be the
lucky ones who compete across tbe
line. Arte '32 won the meet last year
and It looks as If the Freshmen this
year will follow their precedent, as
they have an imposing list of entries.
Morrow is good for sprints; Collins,
in the half and 440; while Allen has
frequently shown his ability at long
distances. In Ledlngham also they
have a more than promising entry
for the half and 440; while Allen has
SCIENCE SOCCER SQUAD
LOSES TO ARTS '30
Arts 30's representative soccer squad
demonstrated the superiority ot a
cultural over a technical training
when it defeated the senior Science
men to the tune of 2-0 in the fourth
game of the lnter-class soccer series
ou Wednesday. v
With a strong wind behind them
Arts kept the ball at. the engineers'
end during most of the flrst half; shots
were frequent but generally wide.
Waltes, however, succeeded in putting
the aesthetes one up when he beat
Rhodes with a low shot after fifteen
minutes play.
The second period found the Science
backs taking advantage of the wind
tp keep the sphere away from their
fort. Arts, however, adopted bunching
tactics and dribbled the sphere to
their opponent's end where they were
awarded a penalty kick. Sanderson
shot the ball for the top right hand
corner ot the goal but the attenuated
engineer in charge of the citadel
streaked through the air like Harold
Teen, taking a flying pass and succeeded iu tipping the sphere against the
side post whence it bounced back into
play and was finally cleared. A few
moments later Waltes gathered a pass
from Blschoff to increase the Arts-
mens' lead with a hard shot. Science
opened an offensive but the winners'
defense was impregnable and the ball
was soon back in the Engineers' penalty area where Rhodes annoyed referee McGregor by running with the
ball. The Ref. insisted on a free kick
although Bush Gibbs explained quite
volubly that this was entirely contrary
to engineering ethics. Sanderson took
the kick, passing to McKellar, who
crashed the leather against the crossbar whence it rebounded into play
and was cleared.
Arts made a point of selecting a
member of the class to handle the
whistle but were quite disappointed
that he did not use his position more
to their advantage.
In accordance with the traditions of
lnter-class soccer a wide variety of
costume*, ranging from the advance
spring model of two button sack and
tan brogues to the minimum athletic
attire necessary to keep the wearer
out of Jail, were in evidence on the
field.
The teams:—Science '30; Rhodes,
Abernethy, Pike, Unsworth, Craster,
Hay, Selby, Barclay, Gibbs, Hadgkiss,
McDonald. Arts '30; Sanderson, Edwards, Duncan, Thorlakson, Baker,
Morrison, Dunn, Blschoff, McKellar,
Waltes, Boothroyd.
Hard Games Ahead
For Rugger Teams
The Canadian rugby teams—Intermediate and Junior—have been turning out in large numbers these mornings, encouraged by the fine weather
and the improved condition. As a result of the postponement of both the
Junior and Intermediate games last
week, so as not to Interfere with the
McKechnie Cup fixture, the teams
have had two weeks' rest and consequently are now "raring to go." The
time has been spent in diligent practice and some new plays have been
evolved which promise to be baffling.
Doc Burke, ably assisted by Nell Watson, has been out frequently of late
giving encouragement and pointing
out the weak spots. Both teams have
hard games ahead or them this week
-ythe Intermediates with V. A. C. and
the Juniors, with the Aoritas, the
league leaders,
ARTS-SCIENCE SOCCERITES
PUY IN SCORELESS CAME
Lady Luck again played a large part
ln tho performance when Science '31
and Arts '31 for a second tlmo battled
to a scoreless draw In an Interclass
soccer game yesterday. The Aesthetes
swarmed all over the non-cultured
dltch-dlgger. but could not pierce the
citadel well guarded by Mickey Thomas and a flock of horse shoes. Arts
kicked against the wind but nevertheless carried the play Into the engineering territory. Wretched shooting
.polled many fine movements, and
when half time arrived there was no
score.
After the cross-over Arts pressed
continuously and Mundie hit the post
with Thomas left flat footed. From
now on the Science goalie performed
incredltable feats of adagio dancing
to keep the leather out, ably assisted
by the free advice of Messrs. Sanderson und Chalmers behind the posts.
The feature of the game was the fact
that none of the Sclencemen except
the goalie played in any particular
position, with the result that more
often than not they kicked each other
Instead of their opponents. McGregor
refereed the broil also with the vociferous aid of tlrst lieutenants Sanderson, Chalmers, Roberts and Wright,
who struck an original note iu never
agreeing with the offlelal peace keeper. Science '31: Thomas, Smith, Kershaw; Crawford, Martin, Dohsnn;
Shields, Aulb, Wong, (Ireon aud Smith.
Arta '31: Wrlnch; Parker, Orant;
Young, Woodbury, Burnham; Burgess,
Mundlo, Chapman, Harford and Park
er (C.I.
Science Civil Warfare
Results In 51-2 Score
Science '33 trampled all over Sc '30
in an inter-class basketball farce at
the gym yesterday by the mammoth
scoro ot 51-2. The Redshlrts scored at
will while McDonnell became a senior
hero by scoring the only basket for
the graduating engineers. The youngsters used only six players while nine
seniors asslated Science '30 to he well
and  properly walloped.
Science '33: Vundervoot (31, Smith
(3), McConnelt (23), McQueen <t>),
McBride,  Pike  (Hi). Total 51.
Science '30: Selby, Rhodes, Steves-
son, Haye, Oranter, Ruynor, Hodge-
kiss, Fraser, McDonnell (2). Total 2.
Sanderson: Fer it nickel I'd give ye
a good sock In the Jaw.
McGregor: Don't he extortionate,
mou—-I'll give ye throe cents and not
a penny more! —Ex.
LOST—Kappa Key, return tc Bunny
Pound or Dook Store,
Senior and lunior Hockettos
Defeat Arts 32 and '33
The upper year women's grass
hockey team composed at the host
players of '30 and '31 defeated Arts
'33 and '32, 1-0, in a hard fought
battle at Dalhousie grounds on Wednesday afternoon. Tho game opened
with Muriel Harvie taking tbe bal'.
down and challenging the goalie. Margaret Stobie in that position put up a
good defence and Eline Teppo at full-
hack on the same team, was the best
player on the field. At half-time the
score was O-0, although the seniors
had most of the play. Burly In the
second half, Muriel llurvie bi-oke
through to score a goal. Carol Sellars
and ((race Watson tried hard for the
infants but Margaret Harris, senior
goalie, stopped all shots, The line-ups
were: I'ppor Years: M. Harris, M.
Ross, ,VT. McDonald, A. van Vooght.
M. Moscrop, M. Harvie, V. Ferguson,
(). Burrldge, I). Wiley, I). Thompson.
Lower Year: M. Stoble, K. Teppo, R,
.Vlowat, A, Hicks, I. Macarthur, L.
YihuIb. '('. Watson, ('. Sellars, M.
Finch,   M.   McDonald,  M.  Campbell.
On Saturday, U.B.C. takes on ex-
lUitannlu at .1:30 at Counuught Park
aud Varsity meets ex-South Van, at
2:30 on the same grounds. U.B.C. Is
now down to fourth place, having
dropped two games In succession. A
win Ih necessary to give the co-eds a
chance In the play-offs to be held next
week,
VARSITY SOCCERMEN
TO PLAY CHINESE
When the Varsity Senior Soccer-
men take the field against Chinese
Students, Saturday, at Kerrisdale
Park, they will stand an excellent
chance of rising Into second place In
the league standings. Wednesdays
practice proved costly to the round1
ball artists, as Cooke, tricky inside
left, sustained a badly sprained ankle
and will not be fit for to-morrow's
battle. It is expected that the veteran
Buckley will be called upon to play
left half, while Hyndman moves up
to Cooke's position. With this alteration the eleven will remain unchanged.
Varsity will line up as follows:—
McGregor; Roberts, Chalmers;
Wright (H.), Phillips, Buokley;
Wright (B.), Partridge, McLuckie,
Hyndman, and Latta.
LAYMEN AND CLERICS
C0MEJ0GRIPS
Encouraged by shouts of "Onward
Christian Soldiers" and "Good Old
A. T. C," a team of embryo clerics
outplayed a representative Varsity aggregation to register a 2-1 win In the
inter-college grass hockey game on
Tuesday afternoon.
Starting with seven men Varsity
essayed an attack but this was quickly broken up and Ward got away and
culminated a left wing run by a tally
for the Churchmen. The Varsity
squad was strengthened by the arrival
of Dorrel and Knight, both of whom
figured largely ln the struggle from
then on, the latter by his frequent
"sticks" and the former by his heavy
slash checking which resulted tn Bob
Ward being 'laid up' for a short period.
Fast as was the first period lt was
nothing to the struggle which took
place In the post Interval half. Varsity was determined not to be vanquished by a team of 'mere parsons'
and urged on by the vigorous rooting
of a number of the fair sex, gathered
on the side lines, went nil out to win.
Superior numbers, however, were too
much even for the lighting apirit displayed by the University squad and
early In the second half Hammett put
in the second goal  for A. T. C.
Nothing daunted Varsity continued
in the offensive and but tor brilliant
goal-keeping by Weaver would undoubtedly have evened up the score.
Hammett entered into a verbal battle
with Dorrel but found out that even a
Scienceman may be an expert In the
use of the 'retort courteous' (or otherwise). With fifteen minutes to go
Stevens gave Varsity Its only tally,
following some nice combination by
Lee and  Dorrel.
The Teams- Theologs: Weaver, De-
lap, Merrfft, Venables, Scott, Jakeway; Hammett, Purves, Semple, Jack-
sou, Ward.
Varsity -May; Lee, Knight; Ritchie,
Dorrel; Stevenson, Pannett, Preston,
Freeman.
gm,
Xoming to the
STRAND
NEXT WEEK
iti
NANETTE"
A Musical Comedy
from the Stage Success
WITH
The Greatest Singing
Love Team
Alexander Gray
AND
Bern ice Claire
Louise Fazenda, Zasu Pitts
Lucien Littlefield
AND
Bert Roach
SOfvtl HITS
"I Want to bf Happy"
"Tee fsr two*'
"As Long as I'm With You"
"Dance of ths Wooden Shoes"
"Were You Just Pretending"
/S**mm********m****
To Be Flayed Monday
The Varsity Badminton finals will
be played off on Monday evening according to T. C, Holmes, manager of
the tournament. The list of finalists
Is as follows: Ladies' Singles, I. Ramage vs !l. Pound; Men's Singles, T. C.
Holmes vs N. Solly; Ladles' Doubles,
11. Pound and V. Reynolds vs I. Ramage and O. Ryall; Men's Doubles, N.
Solly ami J. Sparks vs Dalton and T.C,
Holmes; Mixed Doubles, J. Sparks
and M. Moscrop vs J. Cherrlngton and
I. Ramage; Men's Handicap Singles,
J. Wrlnch vs K. Atkinson; Mixed
Handicap Doubles, 1. Tipping and O.
Shields vs M. Moscrop and N. Solly.
Bert Pritchard
LADIBS' * OENT8'
TAILOR
_t788-10th W.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations* Repairing
We Call and Deliver
Bay. 5743 Pt. Q. 289L
16**=
Engagement
Rings
THREE generation*
ol younp men have
signified their confidence
by coining to Bilk's lor
their first Diamond —
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Birka... it ever
sn SMursnce of
quality and value.
PRICES START AT
»25.oo
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BIRKS
mfap>»   UrnfM
Phone, Sey. M$*S**
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UQ. A. ROEDDE LTI.
FIRST
For Your Next
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATION8
Ete., Ete.
PRINTERS. STATIONERS.
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
VANOOUV_»,B.Q.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to i p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
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ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HEBE.
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