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The Ubyssey Mar 8, 1932

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1932.
No. 37
Varsity  Drops   Second Game  With  Adanacs
Ballyhoo
By Tavender
9j|HIMSTEA REPLACES  TBe
CIEAN CAP.O TOR.
HIS  NOW*.
WftMfR    PRtSlOCNTS
IJWjn WIU ATTEMPT
VCtOSe R6LATION S8£TWef/V
Trl£ AM S ANQTWe <i.C0W/C/L
PHOT06ftAPH5
fa\R0WN IS GOING "HO KCEP
■iHceNos iivuieiJ.
ftcieAN Running for
PRtSlOCfiT W6AR5 OUT
1&E First pair of swoes,
Special Rates
For First Night
Of Barrie Play
A special lot of tickets for Wednesday's performance of "Alice-sit-
by-the-Fire," priced at only 50c, will
be on sale at the Auditorium Box
Office at 3 p.m. Wednesday. As they
are very good seats and limited to
300, it will be advisable to be on
hand early. The Players Club wishes
to emphasize the fact that the first
night here will be just as good a
performance as any other night, because there have been two outside
shows already. All the difficulties
of a first night were overcome by
a very successful opening in the Abbey City, and polished off very
smoothly last night in North Vancouver.
The play has been a great success
wherever shown. It ran for a long
time both in London and New York,
and has appealed to many audiences
since, as being an excellent example
of Barrie's most entertaining and
whimsical style.
It should be of especial Interest to
students who have ever wondered
what the sweet young things and
palpitating swains wore thirty years
ago. Rumours from a reliable source
claim that the costumes worn in 1903,
the period of this play, are not only
very interesting but very beautiful.
The plot of the play Is one that
interests immediately, and by virtue
of its unusualness, holds the Imagination right until  the final  curtain.
Anyone who saw and enjoyed
Barrie's "Dear Brutus" or "Quality
Street" should certainly avail himself of this opportunity to see "Alice
Sit-by-the-Fire," which in the words
of a Westminster critic, is "a good
show, very well produced." March
9, 10, 11, 12, at the University Auditorium.
Chamber Symphony
Orchestra To Be
Feature Thursday
The Chamber Symphony Orchestra,
consisting of forty-eight instruments,
will appear at the University on
Thursday, March 10, in a noon hour
recital sponsored by the Musical Society. This is their first appearance
at the University. They will be conducted by Mr. A. E. White.
Program: 1. Suite, L'Arlesienne,
Georges B. Bizet, Prelude; Marcia-
Andantlno-Andante Molto-Meno lento, Adagietto. 2, Symphony No. 1, C.
Major, L. Van Beethoven—Adagio
molto-Allegro con brio; Andante can-
tnbile con moto; Menuetto; Adagio-
Allegro  molto  e  vivace.
As the program will occupy the
full time, students are urged to be
in  the  auditorium  at   12; 10  sharp.
Elizabethan Model
Of Playhouse
Constructed
Some students will go to amazing
lengths to avoid the writing of a term
essay in Eng. 9!
Victor Fargi, Arts '32, constructed
a scale model in plaster of Paris of an
Elizabethan Theatre. The model is
some thirty inches square and is
painted white as a protection to the
plaster. Minute attention to detail has
been paid as each slate in the roof is
distinct.
Fargi said that conservative estimate of its cost would be two hundred
dollars.
The Elizabethan theatre varies considerably from the present-day structure of that type, ln that the pit is
open to the weather. The stage protrudes into the pit and is four or five
feet above the level of the pit.
The pit is surrounded on three
sides (only two in the model) by tiers
of balconies; these seats were reserved
for the higher class section of the
audience.
The stage is a platform at the back
of which are' double doors. Above
these doors is a balcony from which
scenes like the balcony scene in
Romeo and Juliet must have been
played.
Scenery in those daya was largely
symbolic, a tree representing a forest
and so forth. Change of scene was
effected in full view of the audience,
and signs were displayed to indicate
to the crowds whether it was day or
night.
COMING EVENTS
TODAY, MARCH 8-
Presldentlal Elections; Council
Office, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Inter-class   Basketball   final;
Gymnasium, noon.
Inter-class Soccer; Sc. '35 vs.
Aggies, noon.
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 9-
M.U.S. and M.A.A., Ap. Sc.
100, noon.
Election Meeting, W.U.S. and
W.A.A., Arts 100, noon.
Alice Sit By The Fire; Auditorium, 8:30 p.m.
Pacific Area Moving Pictures;
Auditorium, noon.
THURSDAY, MAR. 10-
Chamber Symphony Orchestra; Auditorium, noon.
Alice Sit By The Fire; Auditorium, 8:30 p.m.
Inter-class Soccer, Arts '33 vs.
Arts '34, noon.
FRIDAY, MAR. 11-
Elcctlon Meeting: L.S.E. and
Treas., Auditorium, noon.
Alice Sit By The Fire; Audul-
torium, 8:30 p.m.
Soph Members
Recommended
For Council
Startling changes in the forms of student government at U.B.C. are understood to have been recommended Council by a committee composed of Senate, Faculty, and Student members
which for some time past has been
investigating methods of student administration on the campus. Though
the report has not been submitted
to Council, it is understood that this
will be done shortly and that a verbatim report will appear in Friday's
Issue of the Ubyssey.
Non-votlng representation on Council for the alumnae and the sophomore class will be among the most
outstanding innovations according to
Jack Thomson, M.U.S. president and
a member of the committee. Two
members of the sophomore class will
be given seats on Council each year,
with all powers save that of the
vote. They will be elected by members of the sophomore, junior and
senior classes. This will be in addition to the present junior member,
as Council will not lose any of its
present members. The alumnae representative will be selected from former members of Council.
Provision will also be made for
the appointment of an Athletic Advisory Board, to foster a uniform
policy for the university in athletic
dealings with outside leagues and
organizations. It is understood that
there will be five members to this
Board, three students, one alumnus,
and one member of the faculty
The principle of paid assistance in
the handling of routine work of student administration Is also endorsed.
Provision Is to be made for continuation of the business manager's post,
under the new name of business secretary.
Members of the committee who investigated student government were
Dean Brock and Professor Buck, representing tho faculty; Arthur Lord
and Sydney Anderson, both former
Students' Council members who represented Senate; and Dorothy Myers
and Jack Thomson as student members.
SENIORS NOTICE
Seniors are requested to pay
their class fees immediately to
Alex Fisher, Murray Garden,
Ian Campbell, H. Detwtller,
Nell Monroe, or Bert Falls.
They must be paid this week If
the members wish to attend
Graduating Functions. A table
will be placed In the north end
of thc Arts Building.
Bill Whimster,
Brenton Brown
Give Platforms
Candidates for President A.M.S. Speak
to Students Friday Noon. Brown's
Platform  Based  on  "Dignified
Publicity" - Whimster Stresses
Previous Council Experience
William Whimster and Brent
Brown, candidates for the position
of President of the A.M.S., presented
their "platforms" Friday noon in the
auditorium before a large audience.
Earl Vance was in the chair and reminded the students that they were
all expected to vote for their representatives  on  next  year's  Council
"In accepting nomination for the
office of President I was motivated
by the fact that I felt that action
must be used in the solution of our
problems," declared Brent Brown,
first candidate to speak. "My chief
purpose shall be to carry on in a
practical way the work begua by
the Publicity Committee this -year."
He went on to say that Council
should take the Initative and lay
facts concerning U.B.C. before the
people of the Province In "a dignified manner" Further, the candidate
considered that the university should
form "closer and more cordial relations with the business and social Interests in the city." Brown added that the Alumni should be
brought into closer association with
the student body through the medium of Council.
William Whimster, putting his case
before the student body, declared that
it is easy to make promises ln ones
platform speeches which cannot later
be kept. He therefore made no
statements which it would be impossible to carry out.
During his year on Council,
Whimster had watched for weak
points in student self-government
with a view to correcting them should
he be elected President.
Speaking about the rigid economies
to be effected during the coming
session, Whimster maintained that
only a man with experience and
knowledge of the way in which
money was spent during the past
year would be in a position to curtail expenditures in an equitable
manner. An incoming president
without such knowledge or experience would be at a serious disadvantage, for there will be no time for
him to adjust himself to conditions,
declared the candidate.
"The stadium question has, of nac-
essity, become a dead issue," said
Whimster, "but I Intend to see "that
the athletic field be fit for games by
next fall. Bonds may have to be
issued, and here again my knowledge
of finances will come in useful."
The chief speakers were followed
by supporters, Rhuna Osborne and
Don McDiarmid for Brown, Mary
Fallis and Frank McKenzie for
Whimster.
Faculty Backs
Council Action
In Chodat Case
Louis Chodat, second year Arts student who was fined $5.00 by Students'
Council for refusing to comply with
the regulation which prohibits a student from playing for other than University teams while registered at the
institution, has been suspended from
the University by Faculty Council for
one day and until he presents Council
with an "undertaking" that he will
henceforth abide by the regulations of
the Alma Mater Society executive.
Chodat was prevented from taking
part in college athletics by the eligibility rules now in force. He signed
on for basketball and English rugby
teams not affiliated with tiie University. When the student's action was
brought to the attention of Students'
Council that body warned him and
when he declined to comply with the
regulation anent playing for "outside"
teams imposed a fine of $5.00 which
Chodat declined to pay.
Last Saturday Students' Council
brought the matter to the attention
of the Faculty Committee on Student
Affairs and through that body to
Faculty Council. Members of the latter
council considered the case with the
result that a letter was sent to Chodat
suspending him from the University
for one day, March 8, and until he
BLUE AND GOLD BOYS
BEATEN BY ADANACS
40-21 IN ROYAL CITY
Lee Stars For Varsity—Harvey Mclntyre Is
High Scorer With 12 Points
Completely outclassed, Varsity Senior "A" hoop squad
bowed to Adanacs on the Royal City floor by 40-21 last night.
The first half featured one of the most sensational rallies
ever staged by a Blue,and Gold squad. Starting on the short
end of an 11-2 count midway through the period Varsity fought
d'Easum, Shiles and Mclntyre were
doing plenty of rushing themselves,
Varsity "blew" completely and Harvey
Mclntyre took advantage of an "on"
night to drop three pretty baskets.
The big floor seemed to hinder rather
than help the students, their checks
running almost at random to every
corner of the floor that they know
so well. Doug Fraser, announced as
being out of the game for the rest of
the season, went on against doctor!
orders and played bang-up ball. He
got a big hand from the crowd when
he left the floor. Varsity just couldn't
get going in spite of the fact that
Coach Henderson kept substituting
men. Cy Lee led the University scorers with 8 points and Dougle Mclntyre
contributed five. Bob Osborno was_off
form and Pi Campbell couldn't hit
tne~sensatlonal pace that he flashed
Saturday night. For the Adanacs,
Harvey Mclntyre did aU the damage.
The ex-Crusader contributed twelve
points.
their way up to within one point of
the Adanacs.' Cy Lee once again
carved a niche in the Hall of Fame
with his sensational long shot that
dropped. Doug Mclntyre scored on a
free throw and Lee came right back
with another long one and a second
later dropped in a beautiful overhead
shot. The rally ended with the score
13-12 for Adanacs as the half-time
whistle blew.
Varsity went out on the floor ln the
second half with the idea of rushing
the Adanacs off their feet but Fraser,
NOMINATIONS TO DATE
SHOW TWO POSSIBLE
UNCONTESTED SEATS
Competition is taking an erratic
course ln Council elections this year,
for at the time of going to press
there were two acclamations, while
the Men's Undergraduate seat on
Council has five contenders, with
the possibility of the defeated presidential candidate swelling the list.
The acclamations as they stood
Monday evening were, Tony Osborne
for Men's Athletic Association, and
Mark Collins for Treasurer.
Clare Donaldson and Milton Owen
are opposing each other for the Junior Members' berth on Council. Donaldson has held the position since
November of this year, and has
proved his worth. Owen has guided
the destinies of the Sophomore class
for the past year from the presidential seat.
The fight amongst Dorothy Thompson, Esme Thompson, and Emma Wilson promises to be the battle of the
century. All three contestants are
well known on the campus. Esme
and Dorothy have been running neck
and neck for two positions during
the past few years. Esme won in
both cases when she got the Vice-
pi esidency of Arts '33 jn her sophomore year, and when she was elected Secretary of the Womens' Undergraduate Society
M.U.S. provides the greatest number of candidates, almost equalling
the record of seven established last
year in the L.S.E. race.
Doug Brown, Ken Campbell, Don
Davidson, R. V. McLean and Victor
Rogers are definitely in the race at
the time of going to press. Both candidates for the presidency of the A.M.S.
have expressed themselves as intending to run for the position in the
event of their defeat. So there will
probably be seven names on the
M.U.S. ballot today week.
Doug Brown was president of the
Freshman class, and has shown an
active interest in student affairs during his sojourn here. Ken Campbell
leaped to fame when he was appointed chairman of the Finance
committee of the Student Publicity
Bureau. Don Davidson has held
class executive positions for at least
two years. R. V. McLean who hails
from Victoria, was president of the
Alma Mater Society of Victoria College last year. Rogers was treasurer
for his class last year and occupies
the same position for the Science
Undergraduate Society this session.
Election meetings will be held Friday, and candidate platforms will
be published in this paper on that
date. Polling will be Tuesday, March
15 from 10 to 4.
Voting for President of the A.M.S.
takes place today ln the Council
room starting at 10 a.m. and ending
at 4:00 p.m. Results will be announced as soon as the scrutineers
have finished the counting of ballots.
should furnish Students' Council with
an "undertaking" that he would abide
by its regulations.
It is expected that Chodat will pay
the fine and thus become automatically reinstated,
PACIFIC GROUP
HEARS DR. CHU
ON NEAR EAST
The aims and program of the Nationalists in China were outlined by
Dr. Chu at his home on Friday to
interested members of the Pacific
Area Group.
Foreign concessions, unequal treaties, and extra-territorial rights, the
speaker said, were at the root of the
movement (in China) which has
overthrown the old order. It is the
aim of the Rejuvenation Society of
China to save the country by stabilizing its government, abolishing unequal treaties, and securing for her
equality among nations.
The program included two definite
stages as preparation for the ultimate aim of true democracy. The military period was necessary to remove
reactionary forces which stood In the
way of unity. By 1928 China was
united under one flag and the second stage could be inaugurated. This
i* the period of tutelage In preparation for democracy. Three main
principles are'stressed In the education of the masses, stated the speaker, which already show gratifying
results—the people's nationalism,
people's rights, and the people's livelihood. These efforts in education
are accompanied by a reconstruction
program in the realization of which
the province of Canton takes a decided hand.
The achievements of the nationalist movements are already in part
apparent. A republic is established,
some concessions have been returned
and some extra-territorial rights have
been relinquished. China's place
among the nations is also gradually
being recognized.
College Art Club
Sponsors Display
of French Prints
The second art exhibition during the
present session will be held in the
Faculty Room of the Library building for one week starting Monday
next, March 14.
Like the exhibition of Modern
American Paintings, held in the beginning of the year, this exhibition is
made possible by the kindness of the
College Art Association, of New York.
It will consist of 100 Modern French
Prints, representing about seventy
artists. The work of many of the best-
known artists will be found in thia
collection, including Matisse, Besnard,
Derain, Gauguin, Laboeureur, Gustav
Pierre, Picasso, and Roualt .Representations of the work of these ,and other
much-discussed modernists, will give
everybody interested an opportunity
to know something of what the moderns in France are attempting and
doing. Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 8,1932.
&h? IbgBBPg
(Member P.I.P.A.) Phone: PT. GREY 128
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student
Publication Board of the University of British Columbia,
West Point Grey
Mail Subscription rate: 13 per year
Advertising rates on nnnlication.
EDITOR.IN-CHIEF-Wlifred Lea
EDITORIAL STAFF
Senior Editor for Friday; Frances Lucas
Senior Editor for Tuesday: Mairi Dingwall
Literary Editor: Mollle Jordan.
Sport Editor: Gordon Root.      Feature Editor: Tom How
News Manager: Si John Madeley
Associate Editors: Mollle Jordan, Norman Hacking,
Day Washington.
Exchange Editor: J. Stanton
Assistant Editors: R. Harcourt, Margaret Little, A. Thompson, S. Keate, Guy Palmer, J. Stanton.
Cartoonist: W. Tavender Columnist: R. Grantham
REPORTORIAL STAFF
Pat Kerr, A. White, W. Cameron, Kay Crosby, Betty
Gourre, Virginia Cummings, Kay Greenwood, J. Miller,
Agnes Davies, Kay Macrae, Mary Cook, Cec. Hacker
BUSINESS 8TAFF
Business Manager: Reg. Price
Advertising: N. Nemetz Circulation: M. Millar
Business Assistants: S. Llpson, E. Benson, B. Gillies,
 H. Barclay, A. Wood.	
TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1932.
A PRECEDENT
Council's right to enforce fines for breaches
of its regulations, even though these are riot
by-laws, has been upheld by Faculty Council.
That body has suspended a student; not for
playing for outside teams or otherwise infringing upon the rules of the Alma Mater Society,
but for failing to comply with Student Council's
ultimatum.
Fines have been imposed and collected in
the past but there has always been a popular
belief that it would have been difficult to enforce the penalties if the affected students had
chosen to protest the case. Now a definite precedent has been established and Faculty has
shown its willingness to back up student government in the exercise of its authority.
Student sympathy in the present case has
been largely with the offender. This is only
natural. Any group of the public is usually
"agin' the government," people like to see
officials placed in a tight corner; moreover the
particular case looked like pretty hard luck
for the delinquent student. However, no thinking member of the student body can fail to see
the desirability, both of having a definite precedent established in a case such as this and in
the indication that Council has a good deal of
enforceable authority.
The strongest point of criticism of U. B. C.
student government has always been that it is
lacking in real power. The Chodat case has
proved that the Alma Mater Society executive
is fully capable of enforcing the regulations
which it sees fit to make. The result should
have a beneficial psychological effect on Councillors present and future; and, coming as it
does, so close to student elections, it should
have the effect of making the Varsity electorate
think carefully before they cast their votes.
THE SPRING PLAY
Wednesday evening the opening curtain will
rise on the eighteenth successive public performance of the University Players' Club.
Contrary to the usual custom, a graduate
of the University, and a former member of the
club is directing the production. For this reason
alone, the play should be well worth seeing.
There are other reasons just as cogent.
It represents the culmination of some ten
weeks work on the part of eleven members of
the cast and some thirty committee members;
work done at considerable sacrifice to personal
pleasure and academic work.
Already the play has been presented to the
public twice, New Westminster and North
Vancouver having been the places chosen. This
vitiates the criticism so often levelled at amateur dramatic productions, that the first night
is really "dress rehearsal night."
The play, Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire, is by one
of the better known present-day authors, Sir
James M. Barrie, who was knighted for his
work in connection with the Birmingham
Repertory Theatre. Few people have been
knighted for dramatic work, and the play
should be interesting if only from that viewpoint.
After seeing athletes running in the interclass track meet, election candidates running
for Council positions, and the government running away with the grant it should be quite a ,
relief to watch Alice sit by the fire. |
ii<    .-i<    m |
It's not always the "fast" man who wins the
election race.
After the appearance of my recent sermon
a friend said she hrid read an article that
seemed to "hit off" modern life very well. It
discussed the prevalence of the
The Cult of      cult of the "low brow."
the Low Brow      In Harper's Magazine this
month there is a similar article
by Alice Beal Parsons on, "Shair We Make
Our Children Commonplace?" The writer discusses, incidentally, the two secret societies
that existed in her college. Membership was
considered tremendously desirable but only
ten were admitted each year. "On the whole,
however, we tried to choose our members
solely on the basis of personal merit, since we
had an exaggerated sense of the sanctity of
our vows and the importance of bur society,
and since we respected ourselves . . . Yet the
first time I sat in on the weighty deliberations
of member choosing I was astonished at the
triumph of the commonplace. One contrary
vote constituted a blackball, and every girl
of real distinction fell under it. Only the most
rounded, curved and unremarkable personalities could survive the rejection powers of
twenty critics. If there had been more societies
in the college, if intellectual eminence had had
more respect there, we might have been forced,
as many, perhaps most, societies are, to admit
a few really distinguished girls ln order to
maintain our standing. As it was we could be
as mediocre and complacent as we chose."
My sorority and fraternity friends will
pardon the digression, as it is not entirely
Irrelevant. The conclusion of the article is the
most important part: "The parents, I insist, are
chiefly to blame, though it is only fair to take
into account that many of them have been overawed by the newer education's insistence on
the importance of social adaptation, and many
more have yielded to the current craze of
seeming duller than we are. The latter is a
mildly amusing sport for adults; it is a dangerous one for children, who may end by being
as dull as they try to appear to be. It is an
even more dangerous sport for civilization. In
fact it is one of the incomprehensible things
that are continually astonishing the student of
history, that the current vogue of emptyhead-
edness should come at the precise moment
when man needs all the intelligence he can
muster if he is to save his civilization from
wreck.
* *   *
' This is the time of year when student
activities reach a climax. The Co-ed last week
was the final major function. Last week too,
came the inter-faculty track
Student meet, and important games in
Activities the various sports are at hand.
Our debaters ended a year of
improvement by defeating Willamette College.
The Publications Board has issued a Literary
Supplement. Student elections have come upon
us again. The Musical Society added another
triumph to its list with the production of
"H.M.S. pinafore." The last important student
enterprise is the spring play of the Players'
Club. An enormous amount of time and labour
is required by such an undertaking. The players
will provide a finished performance and deserve
full support from the student body. Alice will
be sitting by the fire for the last four nights
of this week; let us hope that all will leave
their own firesides and come to see her on one
of these evenings.
* *   *
In Saturday's "Province" The Greater Vancouver Health League had a detailed warning
about smallpox and the need for vaccination.
It was high time such an article
Vaccination      appeared. The press has been
flooded with anti-vaccination
propaganda lately—most of it nonsense. The
Health League's article provided an intelligent,
reasonable reply. It should be remembered that
the epidemic is not yet over. "Staying at home
will not protect you. 'Pure' blood will not
protect you. Vaccination will."
With the various election meetings being
held at noon this week students will be able
to chew their lunches while candidates chew
the rag.
TEN YEARS AGO
Once again thc Engineers came
forth from the murky recesses and
mysterious precincts of their machine
shops and labs and engineered a
royal evening for their lady friends,
on the occasion of their third annual
BaU.
The decorations were as unique
as ever. The lighting effect consisted of a flickering "Science" sign, a
wise old moon, and multicolored
lights. The dance was so popular
with the members of the entertaining faculty that very few tickets
were available for their brother
Artsmen.
U. of Washington won over Varsity
in the hockey series, The last game
played ended with a score 1-all. Two
overtimes failed to break the draw.
Washington won the first game 3-2
so they came out ahead in the series
4s-i.
Aggies were winners in the Annual Inter-class Relay race. They
were headed only in the first lap
where they were held down to fifth
place. Buckley of Agriculture cut
the tremendous lead by passing four
of the best men of the other years
in the second lap.
Pat: Did you get the second question
in Maths,?
Art: No.
Pat: How far were you from the
right answer?
Art: About six seats.
COMING EVENTS
SATURDAY, MAR. 12-
Allce Sit By The Fire; Auditorium, 8:30 p.m.
MONDAY, MAR 14-
Election Meeting: Sec'y A.M.S.
and Jun. Mem., Auditorium,
noon.
"~1
Correspondence
The Editor,
Dear Sir:
A special appeal to the sportsmanship of the students should be made
now that the janitorial staff is to
be cut down. For the number of
carelessly thrown papers, cigarette
butts, empty boxes, etc., distributed
around the campus creates much unnecessary work. Surely when so
many baskets are placed about the
campus, very slight effort is required
to assist these hard-working broom-
wielders Give them a real break for
the rest of their term. Use the
waste-containers. Some sort of recognition of their work and a sign
of appreciation from the students
would be thus easily demonstrated
by a little co-operation.
2 M.S.
Class and Club
Notes
CLASSICS CLUB
Applications for membership are
now due and should be sent to the
secretary, Mr. Charles Armstrong.
Students of the Classics proceeding
to their third or fourth years are
eligible.
For
fragrance..
Winchesters
of course
PACIFIC AREA DISCUSSION
GROUP
An unique opportunity is being offered to students tomorrow, Wednesday, at noon in the Auditorium,
Moving pictures will be shown under the auspices of the Pacific Area
Discussion Group, by Mr. M. Oseko.
The visitor Is a graduate of Chicago
University and, was at one time a
professor of Keid University in Tok-
yj. The showing of the pictures will
commence at 12:10 sharp and will
conclude promptly at 12:55.
NOTICE!
Students who were vaccinated
against smallpox on the 4, 5, 6, and
8 of February are requested to call
for certificates at the University
Health Service Office. All students
who have been vaccinated by private
physicians will please register at the
office without delay.
V. C. U. '
On Wednesday, March 9, Mr. A. P.
Barker will address an open meeting of the Varsity Christian Union
in Arts 204 at 12:05. Mr. Barker,
who is from England, is widely
kbown for his oratory and has spoken In twenty-three different countries before coming to Canada. He
will take as his subject, "Gold,"
which should prove exceptionally interesting. All interested are invited
to attend.
inchester
CIGARETTES
Blended Right!
the' Seminar Room last' Wednesday.
"Making Bolsheviks," "The Way Out
of the Depression," and "The Holy
Land Under Mandate" were discussed. George Luxton read important
extracts from "International Affairs."
MATHEMATICS CLUB
Applications will now be received
for membership in the Mathematics
Club. Students majoring in mathematics, particularly those taking honors and entering their third year
next term, are eligible. Applications
to be sent to Miss Gwen Humphrey,
Arts letter rack.
S. C. M.
Mr. Hugh MacMillan, the travelling secretary of the Student Christian Movement, will speak hi Aggie
100 at 12:10 on Tuesday, taking as
his subject, "Ten Years of S.C.M."
Coming to us with an Intimate
knowledge of the movement ln other
Universities in Canada, he will "be
able to give us a better understanding of this work ln its widest significance. He has attended many
inter-university conferences and was
a delegate at the recent conference
in Buffalo.
He is anxious to meet all those
who are planning to enter mission
work, Friday noon in the S.C.M.
room, Auditorium 312. A week-end
camp with Mr. MacMillan is planned
for Saturday and Sunday, April 12
and  13.
Nominations for the coming year's
executive are now due and will be
received up to Monday, April 14, at
3 p.m.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
Applications for membership In the
Philosophy Discussion Club will be
received until March 14, 1932. The
only prerequisite is Philosophy 1.
Please send applications to Gertrude
Duy, cluh secretary.
LETTERS CLUB
The last meeting of the Letters
Club, for the spring term, will be
held at the home of Mrs. T. Larsen,
1235 Twenty-seventh Avenue West on
Tuesday evening The paper for discussion will be read by Douglas
Fraser  on  "Tennyson,  a   Defence."
Members are requested to be
punctual as the election of officers
find new members will take place.
L'ALLOUETTE
An enjoyable meeting was held
Tuesday, March 1, when the three
French Clubs, L'Alouette, La Canadienne, and La Causerie met at the
Restaurant Francals for dinner.
L'Alouette is now receiving applications for membership, which should
be sent to Miss Vera Scott, Arts
letter  rack.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
Leftan Stavrianos, William Gibson
and George Luxton gave book reviews at the last meeting of the International  Relations  Club,  held  in
,      W. A. BANQUUET
A banquet for all those interested
in Women's Athletics will be held
in the cafeteria, Wednesday at 8:00
o'clock.   Tickets 40c.  Everybody out.
UNIVERSITY ART CLUB
In order to meet the convenience
of the Art Gallery Officials, and not
to enable the members to inspect the
two exhibitions that will this week
be on view at the Gallery, the Art
Club will hold its meeting on Wednesday of this week instead of Tuesday. It will be held In the Board
Room of the Art Gallery at 8:15.
The speaker will be Mr. G. Thornton Sharp, and the subject "Modern
Influence in Architecture." Mr.
Sharp Is well-known as the senior
member of the firm of Sharp and
Thompson, University Architects, who
made the design for the general plan
of the University, and were Architects for the Science Building, the
Library, and the Power House.
In his leisure time Mr. Sharp does
a good deal of outdoor sketching,
and his pictures are interesting both
in colour and treatment. He is one
of the Directors of the Art Gallery.
Professionally Mr. Sharp Is In every
way competent to deal with the topic he has selected, for he Is a keen
student, greatly interested ln the
changing conditions of architectural
design due to the inventions of new
building materials, the regulations
imposed by civic authorities, and
oiher factors that hi recent years
have modified the design and structure of buildings.
What You Like. To Do
You Do Well—
ISN'T THAT SO?
WHICH is tha explanation of
our phenomenal success.
Cooking is not Just a job with
Chris, our chef. It ia a hobby—
an art—tha ont thing ha likes
to do best in lift.
But, after all, the proof of what
we say is in tha eating. So wa
ask you to give us an opportunity to prove our point conclusively—to the satisfaction of
your purse as well as of your
palate.
111 Granville Street
Frank L. Ansoomba
TAILOR
Drycleanlng       —       Pressing
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ROYAL ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY
"The Nature of Light" will be the
subject of an address to be given to
the Royal Astronomical Society tonight. Dr. Shrum will be the speaker.
The meeting which is scheduled for
8 p.m. in Science 200, is open to the
public. Students are invited to attend.
NOTICE
Candidates for the position of President of the Men's Undergraduate
Society will present platforms at a
public meeting in the Auditorium,
Wednesday noon.
PHYSICS CLUB
The regular meeting of the Physics
Club will be held in Science 200 at
3 p.m. on Wednesday. The programme
is to be devoted to an outline of
Faraday's work. Papers, which will
be given by various members of the
Physics classes will be accompanied
by experiments and demonstrations.
LOST—Silver filigree bracelet with
orange stone, on March 5, in gymnasium or on bus. Finder please return
to Yvonne Cornelius. Reward.
I went shopping yesterday and saw
a pair of shoes that made my feet
water.
"Just Where the Bus Stops"
P. G. 67 Night Calls EUTott 1268
K. E. PATTERSON, B. A.
Public Stenographer
4479-lOth Avenue W.
Manuscripts, Essays, Theses, Etc.
Mimeographing — Multlgraphlng
"I Moke a Good Essay Better^
University   Cleaners
Ladles* and Children's Dress
Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and
Altering.
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Prices Moderate
4454 W. 10th Ell. 1539 R
ALLAN'S
for
First Class Shoe Repairing
Best Material Used
4529 10th Avenue West
GAS — OIL
Expert Tire and Battery
Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
University Gates, Ell. 1201
A. 1 Shoe Repair
Shop
Corner Sasamat and 10th
Rear of Home Oil Station
Football Cleats
Bulldog  and  Panco  Soles  are
your most
economical investment ,
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE Tuesday, March 8,1932.
THE UBYSSEY
Page Throe
Official Scrutineer
The scrutineer for today's election
posed for the cameramen on Monday,
and showed them how he'd dp his
•tuff. Today he is working hard for
McGoofus up in the Council rooms
which is tha polling booth. Supplied
with a pencil and an eraser he is
■pending his odd moments correcting
ballots. At eleven o'clock this morning he was confident that he could
awing tha vote.
McHootch Turni Back
Vote for Anderson
In an address to the student body
late last night, Dr. Gargle McHootch
turned his back to the audience and
blew his nose. During his whole
speech the doctor emphasized the
importance of facing one's duties to
the Alma Mater. He advocated a
solid vote for Muck candidates. He
himself is voting four times for McGoofus.
WANTED-For Ec. 4 (Money and
Banking), one set of second-hand
burglar's tools.   Elmer Simpson.
E. C. P0TK1NS
MERCHANT TAILOR
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CD. BRUCE
Limited
Cor. Hastings at Homer
Vote for Darnold Anderson for
Junior Member. This old photograph
of Anderson was unearthed last
week in an old Totem. It shows him
after his first day at Varsity as a
Freshman. The picture is so old
that all the other people in tha picture have faded out. But not to with
Darnold! He's always in tho picture.
Remember when you vote for Junior
Member that what Council needs is
en experienced office boy.
The Experiences
of McGoofus
Before a man can run for the presidency of the A.M.S. he must be ex-
s&~
He  knows  how  to  manipulate
scooter.
perienced. McGoofus has experience.
Just look at this list.
1922—President of the Cafeteria
Crumb Toasters Association.
1824—Vice-President of Anti-vaccination Society in Essondale.
1925—Treasurer of the Caledonian
Society for the Saving of Vanishing
Cream.
1926-7—Prominent resident at Oa-
kalla.
1928-Candidate for Pres. of A.M.S.
He has ridden in the rumble-seat
of a klddle-car.
1929—Winner of a three-legged race
at the Annual picnic of the Hometown Grocers' Association.
1930—Secretary of the Women's
Undergrad.
1931—Confessed murderer of Zilch
and candidate for Junior Member.
1932—Candidate for Presidency of
A.M.S.
ALICE-SIT-BY-THE-FIRE
Shorthand
In 30 Days
Written with ABC—simple,
rapid, accurate.
Individual instruction in all
business subjects
ABC
Secretarial School
533 W. Georgia
Trin. 6513
WINIFRED'S
After-the-Theatre Tea or Ice Cream
OUR SPECIALTY
For Party Catering, See Us
Georgia St., across from the Vancouver Hotel
Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of
the Muck-a-Muck party. We noticed last issue that the editors
had come out with the annual Warning as to how to vote.
We are sure that all thinking people will admit that this
is the wrong method. Dear me (or rather "Dear us") what
would happen if everybody intellectually applied their brains
to the business of voting. No good would come of it. If you
didn't elect handsome councillors, you co-eds, you would probably be railroaded out of the annual dances. And another thing,
you can see a man's face, but you can't see his mind. Note the
broad smile, indicating generosity, light heartedness and all that
sort of thing, in the face of Mr. Co-Co.
His platform flows naturally from that benign face. Note
also the broad bulging forehead of Mr. Medley. Just think of
the brain oozing around behind those ears.
Do not let others influence you in voting—take our word
for it.
VOTE THE MUCK-AMUCK TICKET
Muck-a-Muck has great pleasure in sponsoring the nomination of the following candidates:
For the Pres. A.M.S.—R. W. McGoofus.
For the Secretary of the A.M.S.—Oscar Scribblewell.
For the Treasurer of the A.M.S.—Sitting Bull.
For the President of the M.U.S.—Co-Co.
For the job of Junior Member—Darnold Anderson.
For the Pres. of Women's Athletics—Sinjin Medley.
For the Women's Undergrad.—"Ethel."
Who'll Get In?
MS
"Roof" Himself
The results of today's as well as next week's elections are
open to conjecture but we feel confident that come what may,
McGoofus and his family will climb the Council steps next
year. Sitting Bull has excellent chances of copping the
Treasurer's seat while Sinjin Medley will probably fall into the
position of President of Womens' Athletics. The scene above
shows a few of the candidates who are looking for a coat-hook
in the council room. The chickens (sorority women) although
they look to be in a wonderful position for sneaking under the
fence, will have a hard time getting through.
WHAT PEOPLE ARE
SAYING
Dr. Pilcher—I know he's with
bed people anyway, he's done
most of his work In sleep.
Dr. Wilcox —The examples I
have given are crude, naturally.
Dr. Sedgewick (In horror) —
Not beer, King—you can't quaff
beer—you swill beer!
Oscar Thompson—It's hell to
be a ten-cent man in a two-bit
town.
Professor Cooke — We don't j
have to go on about her petti- !
coat—that comes in the next i
verse, (and again): That's the j
sex appeal in imperialism.
Professor Day—So I jumped
on my bicycle.
Frank Perdue—Don't incinerate, it burns me up.
Joe Cianci—Favorite sport of
the Mexicans: jumping beans.
Dr. Sedgewick — Give me an
example of a slang expression.
Phil West—Go jump in the
lake!
Mark Collins: The only place
I can go now is the Pub. office, because I know if they
were going to pan me they
would save it for the paper.
Mark Collins: I always wanted to join the S.C.M. but '
never got a bid.
Judge: But didn't you feel the
thief s hand going Into your pocket?
Prof.: Yes, but I thought It was my
own.
Litany Coroner
EXPERIENCE
Flections
are here
fgain.
What
I
want to know
is
how
these
candidates
get
the nerve
to
run.
How
they
rake up
ail their
experience.
Alice Gets Hot
Miss Alice Sit-by-the-Fire, the
main plank of whose platform is
"Bigger and Better Cigarettes (or Aggies," has forecast the next Varsity
year for us. "The main events will
be as follows, If I am elected," she
states:
September 26—University crowded
as thousands crawl out of buses.
October 1-5—To be announced
later.
October 6—Arts-Science fight. Aggies win.
October 6-8—Nothing ln particular.
October 7-14—Chem. 5 lab. will explode.
November 11-27-Miss Alice Sit-by-
Rufus has undoubtedly done much
to benefit tha students of this university. His shoe-shine parlor during tne student campaign was an
evidence of his polished manner, his
brightness, and his originality. Amen.
As evidence of his political insight
wt might draw attention to tne fact
that three times In succession he was
thc first to discover that there was
no quorum at an Alma Mater moat,
ing.
Mister Medley.
(Quick, Henry, the flit.)
Another Muck Candidate is Sinjin
Medley who is after the President of
the Women's Athletics. Although
we doubt if hell get in wa support
him In his campaign because he advocates bringing co-eds into the
Chess club. His idea is to get as
many co-eds as possible Into the
Chess Club room, lock the door and
then set the place on fire. More
power to you, Sinjin.
Co-Co Runt
ea **
Co-Co is running for election and
according to a straw vote taken late
this afternoon he will come out
ahead. He is trying hard, at any
rate, as the picture will testify.
Okay Oscar
Oscar Scribblewell, who has his
eyes on the secretary's chair in the
Council room, has a versatile platform. He supports several planks,
but the Board of Governors is not
one of them. His program is Ingeniously contrived to please every
faction. To satisfy the patriots, he
would have the Students' Council
lead the undergraduates in a flag-
raising ceremony every morning To
appease the Socialists, he would Inaugurate a Student Unemployment
Insurance Fund, wheraby any student going out into the cold world
would be supported by the contribution of alumni and undergraduates
until he found a position. True to
his calling, Scribblewell believes in
the press and would amalgamate
Council and Pub. Board, giving
Council members full assistant editorial rank. This is his rank plank
he   declares.
the-Fire Is not certain about these
dates. Something may happen, she
states.
December 6—Alma Mater meeting,
no quorum.
January 4—34 per cent, freshmen
pass.
January 6—Eligibility discussed at
Alma Mater meeting.   No quorum.
January 8—Students start asking
girl friends to all functions within
a week of the Co-ed.
January 17—Alma Mater meeting.
No quorum.
February 28—Co-ed Ball. Five
thousand students go crazy.
March 1—Essondale full. Jail full.
—Vote   the   Muck-a-Muck   ticket—
PA McGOOFUS
A special Interview with Mr. McGoofus, Sr., has revealed soma very
interesting facts about his son who
is running for the presidency of tho
A.M.S. Old Man McGoofus, who
works overtime in a down-town bear
parlor, tells us that his son is a chip
of the old block. We had to believe
this because the old boy looked
rather chipped. In his younger days
Rufus worked hard for his father.
He spent his nights showing his
father how to play contract bridge,
and in the afternoon he helped him
get the spaghetti ready for supper.
SITTING BULL
The genial cop, known to all Varsity students, has already proven to
be a very popular man. He has
won over many students by his
habit of pulling them over to tho
curb and there giving them a campaign speech Instead of a bawling
out.
Mr. Bull has quite a considerable
insight into the position of student
financial affairs. If he is nominated,
he declares, he can easily put the
Varsity on a paying basis. "Fines,"
he declares, "will be doubled. Tho
Increase will go to the Varsity shekel
box. I see no reason why we should
not be able to complete the stadium,
put up the extra 57 per cent, of the
university grant and have enough
left over to finance the increased
number of social functions that Co-
Co advocates."
VOTE FOR
"Ethel"
FOR
PRESIDENT OF W.U.S.
She'll get in anyway so you
might as well vote for her.
THE CANDID CANDIED
DATE
The Neckest Member on
Council Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 8,1932.
CAMPUS   SPORTS
Canadian Champs Take Opening
Game of Lower Mainland Series
As Adanacs Wilt in Final Canto
Varsity Hoopsters Show Wonderful Condition to Beat Vancouver
and District Winners 30-20 in Big Contest—Adanacs Protest When Students Use Ten Players
By GORDON ROOT
In a steady attack that laid a barrage of shots on the op-^
posing basket for the entire second half, the University of
B.C. Senior Basketball squad on Saturday night proved to the
hoop fans of the Lower Mainland that it is ready to defend the
Dominion championship to the last ditch by defeating the New
Westminster Adanacs 30-20 in the first of the playoff series
at the Varsity gym. Before the speedy offensive of the Blue
and Gold youngsters, the veteran Royal City cagers wilted
badly. At no time during the second frame were Vancouver
and District League winners in the picture, and the students
pounded the backboard throughout the canto.
Following the contest, the Adanacs compllshed  an  outstanding feat  by
sinking four successive foul shots to
[TwstI^Hms]
With Stu Keate
filed a protest with the executive of
the Lower Mainland Basketball association on the grounds that tho collegians used ten men in the fixture.
The Varsity hoop officials state that
the number of players Is not limited
under the constitution, and are not
particularly worried about the outcome.
It took the cage artists from West
Point Grey just twenty minutes to
hit their stride. For most of the
opening stanza they wandered around
the floor luce a bunch of kids at a
Sunday School picnic, but in the
second period the boys hit their
stride In no uncertain fashion. On
a shot that was identical with the
toss that brought him fame in the
final game of the Canadian playoffs
a year ago, Cy Lee, the diminutive
forward started the Varsity rally. It
was a fitting climax to Cy's return
to the ranks of the "Eligibles" and
the dark-haired star received a big
hand for the effort.
Throughout the first half, the students were busy losing the nervousness caused by lack of competition
tills season, while the Adanacs had
little difficulty in getting under way.
Bob Osborne opened the scoring In
the first minute following a smart
play. Gifford evened things with a
nice long shot but Doug Mclntyre
put the collegians ahead once more.
Then the Royal City squad went in
to take the lead and by half time
had garnered a 10-7 advantage.
Just after the interval, Cy Lee
broke into the corner, took a pass
and scored on a perfect shot. Not
to be outdone Doug Mclntyre returned a minute later to make the
most of another long one and the
students were out in front. Once
again it was tied up at 12-12, but
from then on the collegians romped
ahead.     Captain  Bob   Osborne  ac-
much
eight
Doug
The
speed
boost the Varsity total by just that
many points. Pi Campbell showed
of his old form to garner
points  in  the  contest,   while
Mclntyre added another six.
battle was one that matched
and youth against experience
and old age, but the students also
showed some experience which just
about made up the difference in the
scoring column. Bob Osborne was
In the game at all times. He was
particularly safe on rebounds while
his offensive play was beyond reproach. Jimmy Bardsley, making his
debut in senior company played like
a veteran during the period he was
in the 'game, and Laurie Nicholson
ond Ed Armstrong made a thorough
job of holding the redoubtable Max
Shiles.
The teams:
Varsity—Campbell 8, Wright, Armstrong 3. Lee 5, Nicholson, Bardsley
1, D. Mclntyre 6, Osborne 7, Root,
Waimsley.    Total 30.
Adanacs—d'Easum, Shiles 8, Mclntyre 3, Hood 4, S. Gifford, H. Gifford 5, Lee, Wilkie.    Total 20.
High School
Track Stars
Compete Here
A meeting of the track club will be
held at noon today ln Arts 108. As
there Is some very Important business
to be considered all members are
asked to attend.
Varsity track men will start their
second week of competition when on
Wednesday the students oppose a
strong team consisting of Technical
and Britannia High Shool stars.
Last fall a meet with the scholastic
stars was scheduled but was subsequently called off when the weather
conditions Interfered.
Included ln the imposing list of
athletes that the two high schools
have lined up are McComber and
Burritt. McComber who clears slightly better than six feet in the high
jump is considered an excellent prospect for this season's Olympic Games.
He also haa made eleven feet in the
pole vault. Burritt is also a vaulter
of note, apd the pair should put on
an excellent exhibition In this event.
The Varsity squad will be composed
of the pick of the athletes that were
entered in the Inter-faculty fixture
last week, and the boys will be out
to add to the number of new marks
established.
Blue and Gold
Blanks Cougars
By 6 to 0 Score
Varsity Senior City grid boys
splashed their way to a 6-0 victory
over Cougars, and a third share in
the top berth of the league on the
Varsity Oval Saturday afternoon.
They are now tied with V.A.C. and
Meralomas, each team having won
two games and dropped one.
Joe Dwyer, Varsity's star halfback, plunged five yards through the
Cougar line for the only touchdown
of the game in the first quarter. The
touchdown was not converted. Varsity scored again in the second quarter when Rush kicked for a rouge,
making   the   tackle.
The Varsity line worked well, with
O'Smith the outstanding man. The
backfield were seriously handicapped
by the condition of the field and the
slippery ball but, with the exception
of a few fumbles, they turned in a
nice performance.
Jack Steele again gave a pretty
exhibition of how kicks should be
run back. The Cougar ends found
him very elusive.
The Cougars proved to be a game
lot of boys but they could not pick
any holes in the Varsity stonewall
and did not once come within striking distance of the Varsity line.
One Ubyssey reader tells me that
"you can just about smell his pipe
when you're reading his column." Was
that what the odor was? I thought It
came from the tobacco ad. up In the
corner of the page,
He who laughs last is the one who
intended to tell the tale himself.
Phae Van Dusen
And K. Atkinson
Win in Badminton
Varsity's annual badminton tournament was successfully played off
last week. The handicap events
were scrapped owing to the few entries received, but all the open
events were run off according to
schedule, and in these competition
was extremely keen. After the preliminary rounds only the "B" team
members remained in each event
and, as these were well-matched, the
following games were necessarily
close.
Phae Van Dusen was recrowned
ladies' champion when she downed
Irene Ramage, her old rival, in
straight sets. Then these two co-ed
stars partnered together and overcame the Hope—Margaret Palmer
combination to take the doubles title.
In the best match of the entire tournament Ken Atkinson and Ian
Campbell triumphed over Terry
Holmes and Paul Kozoolin in three
exciting sets. Play was of a high
order in this encounter and the new
champions certainly deserved their
victory As was generally expected,
the mixed doubles fell to Phae Van
Dusen and Ken Atkinson, who beat
Irene Ramage and Terry Holmes in
the finals.
Ken Atkinson, who played finely
throughout, created the one great
upset of the tournament when he
hung up a convincing victory at the
expense of Paul Kozoolin, the B. C.
Junior Champion, who had beaten
him in the provincial encounter. Atkinson routed his adversary to the
tune of 15-4 in the opening set and
was leading 8-4 in the second, when
Kozoolin changed his tactics, and
forced the play to take the set 15-9.
With the score at 4-all In the deciding set, Atkinson took up the offensive and playing steadily, ran up
11 points to his opponent's 5, to take
the game, the match and the title.
Atkinson thus made a "perfect score"
in this tournament, winning all the
events he could enter for. His splendid performance, however, was
equalled by fair Phae Van Dusen in
the ladies' section. The respective
champions are to be highly complimented on their outstanding
achievement.
•JIM
POT SHOTS
FROM THE PRESS BOX
1
A miss with a mission often looks
for a man with a mansion.
►..—„—..—..—.—,.—0—.—»~A
Following the decisive 30-20 defeat
which the Blue and Gold hoopsters
handed the New Westminster Adanacs, the Royal City team filed a protest with the Lower Mainland Basketball association on the grounds that
the collegians had used ten men in
the fixture.
* *   »
And we take this opportunity of
showing our appreciation of Doug
Fraser, former skipper of the Adanacs
and one of the most popular basketball players In British Columbia, who
announced that he would sever connections with the New Westminster
quintette If the result of the contest
was protested. Probably no one In
the Royal City would like to see the
hoys from the banks of tho Fraser
cop the Lower Mainland series more
than Doug, and the fact that his sportsmanship ranks above his desire to
win speaks immeasurably for the
spirit that the famous star puts in
the game.
• •   •
It's a tough break to win one title
and drop another that you expect to
cop, but It's pretty low In sport etiquette to protest on a mere technicality which in no way affectes the
outcome of the game, providing of
course that Varsity was technically
wrong in using ten men, which is
doubtful. Adanacs lost the game on
Saturday night because they were
not as good as the hustling students
from U. B. C, and the fact that an-
oiher player went Into the fixture
in the last minute of play had no
bearing   on  the   final   result.
Heah Is the announcement you
have been waiting for! While Varsity was piling up 30 points In Saturday night's game the Adanacs,
twice Canadian champions, were held
to 20 points, no more, no less. Greatly
reminiscent of the rally that they
flashed in the historic St. Catherines game last April was the spurt
that put Varsity on top Saturday
night. With each basket 400 leather-
lined students lungs shook the rafters of the building which they themselves built and out of which they
hope to produce another Dominion
Championship team.
»   «   *
Cy Lee's appearance on the floor
was enthusiastically greeted by the
student supporters. Cy was kept in
suspense until a few hours before
the game but his Impromptu jig
dance while the boys were warming
up left no doubt as to his reactions
to the whole situation.
«.   •   •   •
Doug Mclntyre, diminutive guard,
played all but two minutes of the
game and checked Chick Hood, the
flashy Adanac forward, to a standstill. Doug handed the onlookers a
laugh early in the first period: Hood
was dribbling down the right side of
the floor and Dougle yelled "Hood's
my man and he's got me beaten."
Although Hood did score on that
play Doug kept the Indian sign on
him for the rest of the night and
the number of points the Adanac got
was about one-half the size of that
hat that doesn't fit you.
«   «   •
Pi Campbell never went better than
he did ln the second half. Time and
again PI worked In under the Adanac basket to convert shots with
half the opposing team hanging on
him Bob Osbore pildd up most of
his points by means of free shots.
He didn't miss one all night.
• •   »
On one free shot awarded Bill Gifford the crowd hooted the decision
so long that play was suspended.
"Jit" Lewis and Tony Mclntyre were
none too popular with the students.
• •   •
Jimmy Bardsley was almost as
nonchalant as Eddie Armstrong while
he was on. While an Adanac was
attempting a free throw Jimmy
moved from his position along the
foul line to stand directly behind
Max Shiles, the husky captain of
the New Westminster crew. Shiles
turned, saw Jimmy, and tried to
bluff him into believing he was all
out of place. Jimmy didn't budge
an inch and when the ball came
down he was on the Adanac captain
like a flash.
• •   •
To Harvey Mclntyre, ex-Crusader,
goes the prize "boner" of the evening. With the ball in his possession
and no-one within twenty-five feet
of him the Big Shot walked around
underneath the Varsity basket and
of course the referee called "steps."
Adding insult to injury, Cy Lee took
the ball from the throw-In, raced
down to the foul-line and dropped
a pretty loop shot. Now Mclntyre's
thf "Big Shot At."
Varsity Drops Game
To Victoria Ruggers
At Brockton Point
Blue and Gold McKechnie Cup Squad Beaten
By Heavier Island Team in McKechnie
Cup Struggle
Once again the hopes that the coveted silverware presented
by Chancellor R. E. McKechnie would return to its place in the
Library this season were jolted when Victoria Reps defeated
Varsity 8-3 at Brockton Oval Saturday afternoon., The "crowd,"
all by himself in the grandstand, was conspicuous. Only by
beating Vancouver and having the Reps down the Islanders
can the Students stay in the running.
Throughout the game, the students put up a fine fight,
many times giving the heavier Capital City aggregation a tough
battle. Varsity forwards in particular, although far outweighed
by their opponents, displayed a brand ceeded In repulsing their oppressors
TENNIS NOTICE M
If weather conditions are favorable
an Arts-Science tennis match will
be held on Wednesday afternoon.
Any member may challenge any
chosen player for the right to play,
the best two out of three sets to comprise a challenge match.
Because she is something to adore
Is no reason why the young man
should call her a hinge.
Prof. Robinson: It seems to be popular not to know anything here. What
are you laughing at Keate?
Keate (the one and only): I was just
thinking how popular I must be.
• *   *
It was the cabaret Inventor who
took the rest out of restaurant and
put the din into dinner.
• •   •
If a Theta
Greta Beta
With a Gamma Phi,
If a Theta
Gretta Beta
Need Gamma Psl?
Every Theta hasa Meta
None they say have I,
Yet all the lads they smile at me
'Cause I'm a Hunka PI.
An heiress makes a capital wife.
All clubs and teams coming
under the Men's Athletic Association are required to hand in
to the Awards committee a
complete set of activity reports,
and their recommendations, by
S p.m. Thursday, March 10. In
the case of the major these
should be brought up by their
respective representatives on
the committee. All others
should be given to Ernie Peden,
secretary of the committee, or
be placed ln the letter rack of
the president of Men's Athletics, located adjacent to the
council office.
It la essential that complete
Information be In the committee's hands by the time stated
as they are meeting Thursday
evening.
Information concerning the
awards may be obtained from
any member of the committee
or from the handbook.
Yours respectfully,
(Signed) GAVIN A. DIROM,
Chairman of Awards Committee
of rugger which gave the Rep squad
plenty to think about.
From the moment Clare Underbill
tootled his whistle, the Point Grey
lads got to work and gained thirty
yards in a flying dribble. Art Mercer took the ball over the line, but
the try <vas not allowed because of
a knock-on. Play then rolled over
into University territory for several
minutes.
Again Varsity attacked, forcing the
Capitalists back to the line, but received a setback when Victorians made
a snappy run to mid-field. Tricky
kicks to touch featured this portion
of the game, but Blue-and-Golds
were soon back in the enemies' zone,
only to be hurled back to their fifteen yard line when the Capital Men
staged a swift three-quarter run.
For the next quarter hour play
ranged up and down mostly in Point
Grey terltory until Varsity staged
a comeback, bringing the pill well
into Victorian ground. Then Campbell Forbes, husky Island citizen, made
a spectacular 75 yard run to touch
the leather down behind the Blue-
and-Gold line. He converted the
try from a wide angle, bringing the
tally to 5-0.
The remaining ten minutes saw
play mostly In Point Grey territory,
and when half time sounded the students were hard pressed.
Canto the second commenced with
a Victorian sally soon checked by
Blue-and-Golds, and for a while
neither side had the advantage.
Slowly Varsity fought her way to
enemy ground and succeeded In
keeping the "crowd" on both his feet
by almost going over. Victorian defense was too strong, however, and
soon Varsitymen were fighting on
their own two-bit line . They suc-
and beat them back to mid-field until a Capital City attack once more
shoved  them backwards.
Back came the ball to centre and
was slowly worked into enemy lines
only to be shot back. When this
process had been repeated half-a-
dozen times, Victoria's threes took
to their heels and producing a flashy
brand of rugby, garnered their last
three points. Warnock was responsible for this try, which went unconverted.
Kicking off with determination and
ten minutes to go, Varsity's forwards
dribbled the pigskin right down to
the Islanders' five yard area and got
a penalty. From thirty yards out,
Art Murdoch made a grand kick
which was chalked up as the sole
Point Grey score.
Encouraged by their success, the
students pressed hard round the opposing 25 yard area giving the Victorians a real fight, but they were
repulsed and the game closed inside
Point Grey's defence zona. Score, 8-3.
Early in the game, Brian Hunnlngs
of Victoria suffered a broken leg,
and Bill Hall received a pedal injury,
both teams playing one man short
till the end. Hall was replaced at
full-back by Art Mercer. Later Murdoch took the post, and exhibited a
spectacularly fine brand of rugby, as
did Chris Dalton. Capt. Dick Nixon,
Dave Ellis and Derry Tye were also
noteworthy  players.
Line-ups follow:
Victoria—Bryden, Hunnings, Skill-
ings, Engleson, Patrick, Brown, Murray Donaldson Porteous King, Bruce,
Forbes, C. Forbes, Wharton, Rowlands, Wharnock.
Varsity—Hall, Dalton, Murdoch,
Mercer, Owens, A. Mercer, Tye, Ellis, Robbins, Hedley, Mitchell, Nick-
son, Brown, Rogers, Pearson
Comments from Here and There
on Intet'Class Sports
BY DAY WASHINGTON
Science '34 won the right to play
in the finals when they beat Arts
'32 by the slim margin of 21-20. Both
teams realized what was at stake
and were out to win from the first
tip-off. The referee was blind to a
lot of rough play that was handed
out by every one on the floor. The
game was exciting throughout and
was anybody's game until the final
toot of the whistle.
It took Science '33 two overtime
periods to defeat Science '32 by a
score of 16-12. Everyone on the
floor played like Trojans and tne
game  was  one   of   those   that   are
tough to lose and good to win.
• *   •
The final game today will find
two snappy teams competing for a
real honor, and we say without hesitation that it will be a "wow." Better go over now and see It.
In the women's Interclass basketball, Education defeated the freshettes by a score of 18-8, to win a
right Into the playoffs.
The score for the first half was
6-4 for Education. Lois Tourtelotte
and Joan Edwards got the baskets
for the teachers, and Margaret Winters scored for Ar*s '35.
• *   •
In the second half, Education
jumped right ahead of the freshettes
with Lois Tourtelotte and Aubln
Burridge dropping In baskets in turn
to bring the score to 18, while Marjorie Lang snared two neat baskets
for Arts '35 to make the final score
18-8.
An amusing incident of this game
was that no whistle could be found
foi the referee, who managed the
game   by   means   of   vocal    chords
alone.
• •   •
Science '34 staged another big rai
ling match last Friday for the benefit of a crowded gym.
Voluptuous Verner and Helpless
harry Edwards staged a* fast bout
featured with flying, tackles, etc.
Verner  winning  two   falls
Wop Dorrell took the next struggle
by two straight falls from Bean-Pole
Dingle.
Duke Coventry cashed in to Cash-
In Carey. Carey's aeroplane spin was
toe much for the Duke.
Windy White won a whirling
match from Roughhouse Ross. Things
were torn In this bout.
Mooseface Morton lost to Flop-'m
Fairley.
The feature came next with a fast
bout between Hobo Hall and Duffer
McDougal. The Duffer just managed to obtain his second fall.
The matches are from 10 to 11 a.m.,
and a good card has been arranged
for next week.
Final  Clearance
of All Skiis
^XyffiL&ty^J&at
I
424 Hastings W.
Trin. 5401 Trin. 5402
I

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