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The Ubyssey Mar 10, 1936

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 The Ubyssey
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board
of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XVIII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, MARCH 10,1936
No. ar
«*
Players Present  Popular Comedy
1936 "Totem" Will
Contain Innovations
Charge Of Two
Dollars
SPORT ACTION SNAPS
The Totem Year Book of the
graduating class, will be published nearly in April, announced Margaret Ecker, editor of
the publication.
SIX SCRAP PAGES
In spite of the handicap of mumps
which necessitated numerous changes
In staff the year book will be better
than ever. Numerous changes have
been introduced, notably larger and
more numerous photographs and
shorter articles. The scrap page, generally the most popular feature, now
occupies six full pages, and the variety of pictures range from glimpses
of theologs in the trees of Belch
Gulch to panoramic views of well-
known professors in action.
Throughout the book there will appear many new and fascinating
glimpses of campus beauty spots
taken by professional photographers.
Th'jSports section which was under
the direction of Dick Elson, has undergone many radical changes. A new
feature will be action pictures taken
during Varsity games.
NEW COVERS
The inside covers of the book will
be illustrated with a new set of etchings depicting campus scenery, These
will replace the traditional B.C. Indian subjects of previous years.
Only 500 copies of the annual will
be printed so all students who desire
a copy are advised to send their orders In to the Alma Mater Society office as soon as possible. The system
of waivers in force last year has been
abolished due to the Union Building
campaign. The price will therefore
be two dollars cash.
Assisting Margaret Ecker hive been
Pauline Patterson, Dick Elson, Bob
King and Ken Grant.
Totem Head
Margaret Ecker, hard-working Totem Editor, who will offer the annual
to (he University In about two weeks.
Compton /To Return
Dr. A. H. Compton, famous physicist
and discoverer of the cosmic rays,
will return to U.B.C. to give a public lecture in the Auditorium on the
night of March 21.
Dr. Compton spoke here January 25
and it will be recalled that several
hundred were turned away. The return address is for the particular benefit of those who were unable to hear
the renowned scientist at the former
occasion. The Vancouver Institute
lecture by Dr. Warren, originally for
March 21, will be heard later in April.
NOTICE
Eliminations for the Arts '38 team
for the Arts '20 Relay Race will be
held at noon on Friday. This team is
expected to win so If you want to
be on the winning team get in touch
with Dave Carey immediately and
turn out on Friday,
ROMANTIC STORY
OF BIGJRIDGES
Standard Types Compared By Prof. Finlay At Institute
"Design, fabric, and construction—
these three words contain the saga of
the building of any modern bridge,"
said Professor Allan H. Finlay, when
he spoke to the Vancouver Institute
on some of the most famous modern
bridges of the world. The lecturer
showed interesting pictures to illustrate the progress in length of bridge
spans, and to show the steps in the
construction.
"Wire Is the real miracle behind
the astounding cases of modern suspension bridges," said Fr. Finlay, as
he told how the vast new structures
were made possible only by marvellous improvements In the fabrication
of the essential materials. He stressed
also the part played by the draftsmen,
who have to work for many months,
making exact drawings of every part,
i however minute. It is upon this work
that he accuracy of the erection will
depend.
FOUR GREAT BRIDGES
Professor Finlay spent most of his
time describing four great bridges—
the Brooklyn at New York, the George
Washington over the Delaware, the
new Oakland bridge in San Francisco,
and finally the Sydney Harbour
bridge in New South Wales.
The Brooklyn, started   in 1883   by
(John Robling, was the first suspension bridge.   The elder Robling was
killed in an accident during the construction, leaving his difficult task to
be finished by his son, but he succumbed to the then-unknown affliction of caisson disease:  the dreaded
I "bends."    In spite of this and num-
I erous  other  obstacles,   however,  the
' (Please turn to Page 2)
Spring, Dear Children,
Is At Last With Us!
Spring
Spring has come, as it comes every
year, to this our campus. The crocuses push their tender blooms above
the so!'. *h: sci-tlc iain drozzles down,
the skybeams blue from time to time
and a loose, warm, expansive feeling
pervades the collective breast of the
student body.
Exams are but mere phantasms of
the imagination. It is nice aud warm,
and exams t-hould not be worried
over by people. Let there be slow,
contemplative walking tours about
the surrounding country, and swimming  from   Belch   Beach  as  has al
ready been attested in the return of
draggled young men to the campus
carrying wet bathing costumes.
1:30 lectures and labs have suffered
and will continue to suffer as the
warmth of the days increases. Spring
poetry^and literary supplements have
burst forth, and the Spring play
opens Wednesday. The end is approaching, and soon the pleasant bustle of the term will be stilled and
men of U.B.C. will go forth to become loggers and icemen ind gas-
station operators, increasing the intellectual and material progress of
the land.
Vive lc printemps!
LARGE CROWD
HEARS GOULD-
McDUFFEE TALK
Both Candidates
Approve Pass
System
presentTlatforms
Stressing the fact that student affairs were coming to a
crisis, Lex McKillop, supporting Jay Gould at the Presidential campaign speeches yesterday noon, stated that a President needed the power and ability to lead, outside experience
and maturity, and precious
Council experience. "Mr. Gould
is a member of the present
Council, has had the outside
experience, and, I believe, he
has the ability of a good lead-
er.
THREE PROPOSALS
Sam Roddan, speaking for Wilson
McDuffee, pointed out his candidate's
ability to work and co-operate. "He
is sincere, diplomatic and a persuasive
speaker," he stated. "If Mr. McDuffee
is elected tomorrow he wtil still be
Mr. McDuffee."
Jay Gould, in presenting his platform to the student body, 'aid down
three major planks. "Next year we
must create a renaissance in student
affairs," he said. In explaining how
this objective should be reached Mr.
Gould said that he would advocate
and do all in his power to institute
a student pass system whereby students would have admission to all major functions, thus putting the different organizations on a firm basis
and ensuring larger attendances. As
his second plank Mr. Gould proposed
raising the Alma Mater fee three dollars. "This University needs publicity to convince the people and authorities of the real worih of the
University."
'In this way we may increase our
grant and secure endowments and it
is quite possible that to do this we
may have to employ a first class publicity man." "We will have to pay
for what we get next year," stated
Mr. Gould. In concluding he leferred
to the new extended noon l.our and
the need for further organization and
new euipment and promised lo do all
within his power to carry th;s out.
SCORES ARTS MEN
Wilson McDuffee opened Ivs election campaign speech with a poetical
reference to the Varsity-Washington
boat race and went on to second
Gould's proposal to investigate the
student pass system. He stressed the
need for direct and complete leadership and scored the spirit of the Faculty of Arts in comparison with the
Science-Aggie spirit.
In speaking of the Union Building
Campaign he said that a changed policy was needed. "There has been lack
of foresight in this campaign," he
said. In connection with this matter
he stated that there was a possibility
of a Bond. "I will accept this only as
a last resort," he declared. Closing
his address Mr. McfDuffee complained
of the five minute limit, saying that
he would like to speak for twenty
minutes.
NO UBYSSEY FRIDAY
There will be no regular Issue of
the Ubyssey this Friday. The next
Issue will be the following Tuesday,
which will be the last issue of the
term. A special Issue will be brought
out in Convocation Week to take the
place of the missing one.
All classes and clubs must have
their notices In by Saturday Noon,
as there will be an entire week's news
to handle on Monday. No notices will
be accepted after that time.
She Stoops To Conquer"
Promises Many Laughs
Student Night
Wednesday
DOORS OPEN EARLY
Students will have the chance to
see "She Stoops to Conquer" Wednesday night, it was announced by Hugh
Palmer, President of the Players Club
yesterday.
Doors will open at 7:00 and the performance will start at 7:30 sharp, It is
stressed. The Cafeteria will remain open till 7:00 serving supper to those
who desire It.
Every U.B.C. student should avail
himself of this opportunity to see this
outstanding comedy. Few plays have
had the universal popularity that
"She Stoops to Conquer" has.
A special price of 25 cents for students has been arranged and tickets
will be on sale in the Quad bf.x office
on Tuesday and Wednesday.
COUNCIL EXPECTS
SLI6HTJURPLUS
Annual A.M.S. Meet
To Be Held On
March 25
In spite of heavy losses to Ihe A.M.
S. treasury this year, the A.M.S.
Balance Sheet will show a surplus
this year, announced Bern Brynelsen
last night, at Students' Council meeting.
Fifteen students were appointed to
constitute an Election Committee. Appointments were made by Ed Senkler,
nnd ratified by Council.
Arrangements   for   elections   were
completed, with the following dates
set for speech days:
Friday,  March  13,  Arte 100-W.U.S.,
W.A.A., and supporters.
Friday, March 13, Ap. Sc. 100- M.U.S.,
M.A.A., and supporters.
Monday, March 16, noorr—Scc.-treas.,
and L.S.E., with supporters; Junior
Member without supporters,
It was announced that the Annual
Alma Mater meeting will take place
on March 25, In the Auditorium at
noon,
Japanese Students
To present Novel
Entertainment
The Japanese Students' Club will
put on a unique show in the Auditorium on Thursday, March 12.
The main attraction will be a demonstration of the Japanese art of self
defence, "Judo," by the 'oremost exponent in Canada, M. Sasaki of this
city.
Two radio stars, Lily Ide and S.
NaKaumra, will give renditions of
popular tunes.
The school of Mrs. Kinlpa will give
classical dances of old Japan accompanied by classical Japanese Instruments.
A demonstration of Kendo, the traditional Samurai fencing will be given
and other instrumental numbers will
be rendered.
Sammy Lee's orchestra of the W.K.
Gardens will also be present. The
admission Is to be 10c, and the proceeds will swell the Union Building
Fund.
CORRECTION
Mr. Moore, whose speech to an Economics 1 class was reported In Friday's Ubyssey, is associated with the
Bank of Montreal, and not the Canadian Bank of Commerce. He is manager of the Point Grey Branch, and Is
well known to many U.B.C. students.
LOST
A Willard and Ferman Quantitative
Analysis, in the Science Building on
Feb. 27.   Please return to Mr. Horn's
office.
Editor, "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
I wish to correct the statement
made In the last Issue of tho "Ubyssey" that I am a member of the Applied Science Faculty. I am a member of Arts '37.
Kenneth E. Grant.
Adelia Thurber and Hugh Palmer,
who will play leading parts In the
Players' Club production of "She
Stoops To Conquer" this week. Students will have a chance to see the
play on Wednesday evening at 7:30.
Doors will open at 7:00 p.m. sharp.
NOTICE TO VOTERS
In marking your ballots, fill ln completely. A ballot marked with a single
figure or with an X will be disqualified.
NOTICE TO SENIORS
There will be a meeting of all graduating classes, Arts, Science and Aggie in Arts 100 Wednesday noon to elect an executive for the graduating
class.
Miss Somerset
Directs
EXPERIENCED CAST
Oliver Goldsmith's popular
comedy, "She Stoops to Conquer," will be presented in the
University Theatre by the
U.B.C. Players Club from Wednesday to Saturday of this
week. Wednesday has been set
aside as a special students'
night, with admission reduced
to twenty-five cents.
DISTINGUISHED DIRECTOR
Under the distinguished duectlon of
Miss Dorothy Somerset, who has
brought to the production all of her .
knowledge gained in a wide dramatic experience, the production promises to eclipse former Players' Club
efforts.
The play itself is known and liked
in every dramatic center in the English-speaking world. It has hardly
ever been out of production since it
was first introduced to the London
stage. At that time, 1773, Dr. Johnson
remarked:
"I know of no comedy that has so
much exhilarated an audience, that
has answered so much the great end
of comedy — making an audience
merry."
This in itseh is recommendation
enough for "She Stoops to Conquer,"
for in these days merry plays are
reaching a new height in popular approval.
CAPABLE CAST
Hugh Palmer, energetic President of
the Players' Club, and a member of
the cast, stated that, in his opinion,
the acting and production this year
will set a new high, A dress rehearsal Saturday was exceedingly satisfactory, he pointed out.
Among other members of the cast
sire Adelia Thurber, who will be remembered for her work in "It's the
Poor Wot 'Elpj? the Poor," last Christmas. Dianna Drabble, a newcomer
to the University stage, promises to
do pleasing work.
Fred Hobson, Davie Fulton, and Jim
Beveridge, all well known at U.B.C,
will be sesn in major parts. It can
be truthfuly said that the cast, large
as it Is, consists of the very best material in the Club.
Wednesday night will see tne opening of "She Stoops to Conquer," and
a full student audience is expected.
The other three evenings tha public
wil attend, with tickets at a dollar
seventy-five cents, and tifty cents.
These tickets may be had from any
Players Club member or from the J.
W. Kelly box office down town.
Several Acclamations In
U. of Alberta Elections
By Arthur Eriksson
UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA. EDMONTON, March 6: A Student's
Union meeting was called last Monday to consider proposed changes in
the Student's Union Election Act.
The committee appointed by the Student's Council had submitted its report and the Council decided to call
a meeting of the students in order
to discuss Section IV of the proposed
Act which read as follows:
"The nominations of all enumerated offices shall he held •• ",o second Wednesday in October if the
University opening be a regular one.
In case of a delayed opening the
President of the University shall designate nomination day."
SPRING ELECTIONS
Under the present Act me e'ections
are held in the spring and it appears
that the students are satisfied with
that ararngement as so few turned
out to the meeting that it could not
do any official business. The idea
of changing the election date from
spring to fall received a death blow
when it was overwhelmingly defeated
in a plebiscite held the next day.
Nomination day is past and the candidates for the various Student's
Council offices are busy preparing
their speeches which are to be given
next Monday. Election day is Wednesday, March 11, and today's issue
of the Gateway carries articles telling all about the candidates and in
some cases giving their platforms.
There are a number of offices filled
by acclamation but there is a trio
running for the position of President.
Mr. W. R. Howson, K.C., a graduate of the University of Alberta, was
this week appointed as justice of the
Trial Division of the. Supreme Court
of Alberta to fill the vacancy caused
by the death of Mr. Justice Boyle.
Judge Howson had received his B.A.
and LL.B. degrees by 1916 incl was in
that year admitted to the bar. He
showed outstanding ability during his
' universit ycaree rand was awarded
thc gold medal in Law. for 11vj highest general proficiency reeoi'd over a
j three-year period.
I (Please  turn  to Page  3 Page Two
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 10, 1936
©IjP IbjJBBPg
(Member C.I.P., P.LP.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: John
News Manager: Zoe Browne Clayton
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday: Dorwin Baird       —       Friday: John Logan
Sports Editor: Kemp Edmonds
Printed by Point Grey News-Gazette Ltd.
2182 West 41st Avenue
TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1936
Fascists, Communists,
and U.B.C.
Despite troubled conditions closer to home,
the thoughts of all of us are turned to the excited affairs of Europe. We can only make wild
guesses, but one thing is certain, that the peace
of the world is being threatened by the actions of a triumphvirate of absolutes.
University students should make it their
business to keep well-informed in regard to
world affairs. We can look back to the last war
and the events which preceeded it to learn
many valuable lessons. We can take it for
granted that the news we read in our papers is
only half the story. That the secret meetings
and treaties that bound the nations of Europe
in 1914 are not absent from the scene today.
We have new treaties, but old, familiar conditions.
It is easy to find justification for many of
the actions of our dictators. Germany, a nation
disgraced, is attempting to rebuild itself. The
method chosen may be far from right, but then
again it may be the only way left open to that
hemmed-in nation.
Italy, with her plea that she did not share
the spoils at Versailles, can make out a good
case for her Ethiopian campaign. And it might
be pointed out that when Hitler raised his raucous voice on Saturday, II Duce ordered a cease
fire in Africa. He turned his eyes on the Austrian border, proving that Europe is still the
spot from which we can expect the most
trouble.
Not that we are trying in any way to back
these two leaders, and their comrade, Stalin.
But it should be stressed that they are with
us because conditions forced their rise to power. A failure of democracy or autocracy brought
about a form of government which, in its very
newness, astonished and frightened the world.
The future holds one or two alternatives.
Either our dictators will modify their policies,
and remain in power with other nations copying their tactics; or the system that holds in
Germany and Italy will burn itself out after the
present squabbles.
Closer to home, we have a democracy that
is slowly struggling from a cricis. It looks very
much as if the much talked-of plans for local
revolutions wil be drowned in the rising tide
of prosperity. But the fact will remain that another depression might break the back of our
present system.
With democracies waivering, dictatorships
reaching a critical period, and the world spending a good deal of time condemning both systems, it appears that no one is satisfied.
The duty of graduates from our Universities
will be to evolve a government system in this
and other countries that will stand up under the
pressure of modern times. None of the present
"isms" will do. We don't want Fascism, Communism or any of the intermediate forms. But
something new must appear on the scene before the old systems crumble.
This rambling editorial seems to go from
nowhere to a similar spot. But it may serve to
interest some of us in the problems that now
face us, University graduates, with their wide
the crackling
of thorns = -
reg jessup
ELECTRA
"To have come
a beggar-girl to Mycenae.
"Orestes
remember the years . . .
Humbled in the woods at Phocis,
hers were the spears.
Enter the house,
Orestes ...
"How have I endured
how have I not endured
the beautiful Orestes
and his sister plagued
by an older vengeance.
"The blood of our house
darkens my purpose;
Orestes.
Agamemnon's son.
for this . . .
gone mad,
take up the dead
I have learned strength.
"Soldiers,
Agamemnon was my father.
I am Electra I am
your king's daughter.
CAMEO
The rain was filling the street with unpat-
terned light. Only the street-car tracks not
broken and mist making the light thick. She
went into the drugstore; and came out to go
home. But stopped to watch the cars. Holding unopened her package of gum, she went
from the curb and under the awning stood
against the show-case window.
The tires made a steady dull-spray sound
over the wet road. She did not turn her head
but separately saw each car in front of the
drug store. The girl faces smooth over the
deep furs and the whited scarves. A bus
stopped at the corner and left and she was
alone under the awning.
"They don't know . .. they don't know ..."
The tires made a steady dull-spray sound over
the wet road.
Quickly she put up her arm and turned the
sleeve to find her wristwatch and suddenly
walked to the curb and looked up for the sign
over the drugstore.
When the next bus left three other girls
came to stand under the awning. And she
went again to the curb and looked up for the
sign over the drugstore. And came back to
wind up her watch and listen to it.
"I'll   easily   recognize   the   car.     Hurry,
hurry."
"They don't know ..."
But soon only a few cars and then only
once in a while. A bus stopped at the corner
and left and she was alone under the awning.
The rain falling on the street and the uneven
spattering fall from the awning. The sound
made a slight and uncontrolled shudder in her.
Her arms over her breast and hands under
the lapels of her coat; and she turned to go
home. The rain cold upon her neck and she
bent her head and suffered the wet sleeves
against her cheek.
Her shoes sodden and she walked faster and
remembered her gum and that she was late.
general theoretical knowledge, should make it
a life task to better the world in which they
live. It may not be possible to accomplish the
job-but the attempt must be made.
A  week  from today  the elections
for Council positions will be held. As
is usual under our haphazard system
there is a  multitude of prospective
candidates for every  position,
Good or bad, how is the average
voter to choose whom to suport? Naturally the Ubyssey, as a paper, cannot take sides. The editorial and
news columns must steer clear of the
election issue—but there is nothing to
prevent a struggling columnist from
picking a few favorites.
So I'll hop off of the fenc?, stir up
a little old-fashioned election hate,
and then sit back and watcn the results . . .
In the closest contest of tiiem ail-
that for L.S.E.—John Logan and Alvin Rosenbaum are fighting it out for
the honors. In such a tight contest,
it might be wise to say, 'You pays
your money and you takes your
choice.' '
Logan, with experience in .he Ubyssey and Musical Society, is extremely
capable. To top it all, he is prexy of
Arts '37, in which position ha has had
an opportunity to get a knowledge of
many campus activities. His manner
is conservative, but his quiet energy
has carried him a long way.
Rosenbaum brings a dynamic personality and a manner not unlike
Gould's to the campaign. His experience in debating cannot be overlooked. An executive of Arts '38, he
is not lacking the knowledge or the
ability to hold down the L.S.E. job.
Perhaps the best way to sum up this
situation before it reaches a lull column would be to point out vhat u.S.E.
demands a man who is well acquainted with campus clubs and their operations, a man who has been l.eie long
enough to gain that knowledge.
Science has always had a representative on Council. This year's man
was practically assured when John
Witbeck entered the Men's Undergrad
contest. With plenty of executive
ability, he will bring to that position
experienced judgment. With the abilities of the other candidates considered, that judgment should win the
case.
Dave Carey, despite the "come on
you chappies" attitude, is the logical
man for the Men's Athletic Rep.
Prominent in English Rugby and
Cricket in local sporting circles, there
is no doubt of his ability. It will take
a good man to Carey on the Harrison
tradition.
Secretary—Pauline Patterson. Why?
Of those contesting the scat, she has
the most experience, the greatest potential ability and is the best fitted
for a secretarial position.
Clarence Idyll, with his record of
this year, should be returned to look
after the A.M.S. coffers again. Such
a position can be best filled by someone who has the actual experience.
Even if he did keep a wary eye on
the Ubyssey budget, there is no doubt
of the necessity of his being returned.
All of the positions haven't been
mentioned, but the contests which
promise to be closest have. As is usual
with prophets, I may be wrong—but
If I am, we can be assured of a 1936-
37 Council that will work together for
the good of the University.
Frateres Faculty Tea
At a charmingly informal tea on
Saturday afternoon, Phrater <s entertained at the home of Mrs. T. H.
Crosby on Angus Drive, in nonor of
women members of the Faculty. Receiving the guests were Dean Bollert
and Clare Brown, co-founders of the
U.B.C. chapter of the sisterhood, Ardy Beaumont. W.U.S, President, and
Audrey Horwood, president of Phra-
teves.
Very enjoyable musical selections
were rendered dm ing the ; fternoon
by Phyllis Dilworth and Lois Tipping.
Mary McGeer and Mabel Falkins were
iu charge of the tea room, where
fragrant flowers in gay tones of
Soring also held sway.
Presiding at the urns weve Mrs. L,
S. Klnck, Mrs. J. M. Turnbull, Mrs.
Daniel Buchanan and Miss Mabel
Gray. Assisting as serviteurs were
Jean  Adams,  Miriam  Cosens,  Muriel
Romantic Story Of
Big Bridges
work was done so well that the old
bridge still carries heavy tiaffic today,
Referring to the Washington bridge,
the speaker stated that it was one of
the finest yet constructed. The dream
of engineers for many years, it was
built in 1931 at a total cost of sixty
millions. Professor Finlay emphasized
its size: "There are," he said, "enough
miles of wire in the cables to encircle
the Equator at least four times, and
each tower resists a cable tension almost equal to twice the tonnage of
the 'Queen Mary',"
LONGEST SPAN
After showing pictures of the new
Chaw, Rose Brooks, Amur! Johnston,
Alison Lowe, Ethel McKinnon, Marjorie Mellish, Dorothy Paulin, Olive
Tufts, Jean Seaton, Jean Stordy, and
Joy Wilson.
bridge under construction in San
Francisco, and of the Golden Gate
bridge, which has the longest single
span in existence, the lecturer turned
his attention for the remainder of the
evening to the Sydney Harbour
achievement, describing in oome detail   the   construction  of  the  central
iarch. This arch was built i ut over
the water from two huge pylons by
large cranes, which were supported
by steel cables as they laid their own
tracks ahead in mid-air, some 600 feet
over the ocean. The engineers had
the greatest difficulties to contend
with when they attempted to close
the gap between the two ends, as the
steel framework would expand daily
many inches under the heat.   Many
(delicate adjustments were necessary
before the last piece was fitted in and
the project finished. "It stands," said
Professor Finlay in conclusion, "as a
great   and   fitting   monument   to  the
genius of Its designer and builder."
S, M. U. S.
U.E.S. meeting Thursday. 12:20 in
Ap. Science 100. The General Motors
will show moving and talking pictures
on the "Manufacture of Automobiles"
under the auspices of the University
Engineering Society.
The headline "SMUS SUPPORTS
OWN CANDIDATE" was in error.
Tel Potter said, to the meeting, "get
out and vote for the best man for
the position and if you have no preferences, then vote for a Scienceman."
Science thinks that the best team
from Varsity should take part in the
finals in the national sport at Agassiz.
We would like an early reply.
V. C. U.
At our noon-hour meeting on Wednesday, the Rev. Walter Mussen will
speak on "Personal Christian Responsibility." This is our last open meeting, and all are invited to attend.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB
The final meeting of the Psychology
Club for this year will be held at the
home of Mrs. J. H. Alexander, 1689
West 62nd Ave., tonight at S o'clock.
A very interesting discussion will be
led by Dr. J. E. Morsh and after the
business is completed, the meeting
wil! become the annual party. All
members who have not done so are
asked to get in touch with Miss Betty
Robertson before tonight's meeting.
The South Granville bus leaves 41st
and Granville at 7:44 and 3:15 p.m.
Peeps' Diary
GROUND HOGS AND PLAYS
For centuries the ground hog has been the official harbinger of
spring ....
In the west, however, some twenty-one years ago, our dear
ground-hog's nose was suddenly put out of joint... his condition
has become steadily weaker until this spring when, on the celebration of comin to age of its formidable rival he has decided to retire
from the field and acknowledge his antagonist the victor. So now the
official announcer of spring has become appropriately enough the
SPRING PLAY . . . beginning tomorrow night . . . and what a show
... no wonder the ground hog has vanished ... A case for the
S. P. C A
REBELLION
At last, Les Allen, super publicity agent for the Players' Club
has revolted He simply refused to lug man-sized posters downtown
via streetcar . . . said they could hire a sandwich man if they felt
they needed one so badly.
I applied for the job, having had lots of experience eating sup-
ermelacalurious sandwiches at the Blue Goose . . . that was before I
knew what a sandwich man was . . .
TWEED
I just saw Juanita Faulkner's new suit . . . green harris tweed
with a green and cream topcoat . . . There Is only one place she could
go to get such marvelous material ... the Tweed Shop on Howe near
Robson.
CAMPAIGNING
Guess who:
"Hath borne his faculties so meek, hath been
So clear in his great office that his virtues
Will plead like angels, trumpet-tongued.
Of course, you're right . . . It's Jay.
So-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-
"Walk carefully
Make your step hesitant
Ll'l Jacky Gould
One day may be president."
HIGH HORSES
Talking of people on their high horses ... the reason why Bill
Vrooman stuck on "Hell-toslt-" so long was that he had horse sense
enough to get his boots from the British Boot Shop. They carry women's as well as men's boots, and jodhpur boots ... all British imported.
RIPPLY RHYTHM
That ripply rhythm (believe it or not) at the Blue Goose the
other night was nearly lost on me while I tried to figure out who
of the lighting crew was committing PATTY LARSENy, and with
whom.
While on the Players' Club, why does Ray Anderson STILL find
it difficult to concentrate on the stage work of the play . . .
HOMBURG
There was one thing I concentrated on yesterday, and that was
the new Homburg hats at the Band Box. High crowns small turned up
brims, and a huge metal buckle in front.
Went to a rehearsal of "She Stoops to Conquer" Sunday afternoon, and I heard Adelia Thurber remark that Ludlow Beamish was
a bit slow in interrupting a love scene with a sharp cough. Good old
Lud always lets them make the best of the opportunity.
GADGETS
Hazel Wright pounced on me as I mounted the steps of her
boarding house . . .
"Come in, come in and let me show you my loot from a trip to
Christie-Barbara's. These are for Molly. Yes, the pots and the flowers are made of tin. Molly does love gadgets, and Christie-Barbara's
little shop by the Lyric Theatre is the place to find them. And for
only a few cents, too. Of course you know that this shop Is the answer to a prayer . . . and . . ."
I left her babbling . .
I have always admired Sheila Wilson's' smooth eyebrows. I'll
bet she uses the system Maison Henri has of eyebrowing arching
without tweezers the new "jiffy" way. They carry mascara in cream
form, absolutely water-proof too.
TROUSERS
Laugh, I thought I'd die at Jim Beveridge the other day at
dress rehearsal. His trousers didn't fit in quite the right place, So
Sandy Mather took a reef at the back with a huge safety pin. Poor
Jim had a bad time sitting down . . . once I heard a yell, and someone rushed to his rescue,
FOR SPRING
Jackets and slacks again form the correct costume tor spring
wear, gussets and side vents in the jackets are on the up and up. The
patterns will be bolder, but the tone of the jacket will be more
subdued. E. A. Lee's Style Shop have the widest range of cloths and
styles . . .
VACATIONS
Just lately I have been thinking a lot of summer vacation . . .
maybe it was the few spring days we had last week. The main reason though is that I went to see Kathleen Elliott Vacations in the
Rogers' Building . . . from the intimate knowledge gained by personal visits, she has evolved a friendly service to give free information
about how to spend the holidays. She has one to suit every person
and will help you arrange all the details . . .
That's luxury!
Talking of holidays, spring, etc., nearly every girl I know is
thinking of her new spring outfit. I have just seen Marjorie Waugh's
beautiful Jaeger wear . . . Imagine how smart a fish net scarf would
be with a new tailored suit. She even goes so far as to introduce the
latst beach wear. Raffia sandals and bathing suits . . . and ln this
weather. Her shop is at 865 Howe Street.
Betty McNeely always looks as though she had come straight
out of a band-box, Well, anyway her hat did. A darling sailor with
a wide mesh veil . . , Band Box is right up with the times . . .
What a surprise . . Molly Eakins lost her voice for five days
. . . rwaybe she was speechless over the lovely slips ln Mrs. Paton's
Lingerie Shop. Some very tailored . . . this being a tailored spring.
And others with dainty applique and lace tops
The Player;-' Club should take a tip and get one of Anne Moloney's simply beautiful black net dinner dresses for the ushers.
Some are original New York creations, for (surprise) as low as $14.50
. . puffed sleeves . . . pleated capes . . I couldn't resist, so I bought
a lovely blue one
SHEER LUCK
Tucked away at 713 Dunsmuir Street is a tiny little shop where
coeds can get all the new spring shades in hosiery   . . Phoebe's Hosiery Shop can show you stockings of saddle tan . . . Turf tan ...
These snappy shades are all worn with black shoes.
GOOD NEWS
For some of my friends wno are racking their brains for graduation presents . . , I've found that Potter's Jewelry Store has the
daintiest watches for graduates and coeds as well. One thing about
Potter's, I always know they want to do their best for you . . , and
their best is something to go for,
SPRING PLAY:
Gaskell says . . . "Applause at a concert or play should be moderate."
Gentlemen never invite a lady to a public amusement on the
spur of the moment, nor will a lady accept such an invitation, The
day before is the shortest notice that can be given. The lady should
give her answer with promptness so that good seats may be obtained
if she accepts and in the event of her declining another lady may be
solioited to participate.'"
7 YEARS SERVING POINT GREY
A service appreciated by discriminating gentlemen
An ever increasing patronage appreciated by
F.  L.   ANSCOMBE
Tnllor and Dry Cleaner                                  Specialist in Remodelling
!     4465 West Tenth Avenue                                      Ell. 1540
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER Tuesday, March 10,1936
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Tfenc
Alberta News
^Continued from Page 1)
GERMAN INVITATION
Since leaving Varsity Mr. Howson
has been an active politician. He was
elected to the Alberta legislature in
1030 and has been the Liberal leader
for some time. His resignation from
the House will cause a vacancy hard
to fill aa Judge Howson is a clear
thinker and a forceful and eloquent
speaker.
President Wallace of the University
was interviewed by the Gateway on
Monday in regard to the matter of
Alberta sending a representative to
the celebration of the 550 anniversary
of the University of Heidelberg. Two
contradictory reports, one emanating
from Berlin, the other from the University of Alberta, have caused a considerable flurry of comment in the
last few days. The Berlin report
states that the U. of A. has accepted
an Invitation to send a delegate to
the cerebration while Dr. Wal.ace denies that this University has accepted
any Invitation, and says that the invitation has just been "acknowledged."
The Gateway representative asked for
a copy of the "acknowledgement for
publication but Dr. Wallace said that
he did not consider the document of
sufficient interest to warrant much
publicity. The Gateway editorial disagrees emphatically with tnls opinion. It says in part, "It is our opinion
that this matter is one of acute public
interest, and nothing can serve better
to clear up any misunderstanding
than a publication of the reply sent
by the authorities of the University
of Alberta to the heads of the University of Heidelberg. Either the Berlin story or the Edmonton story must
be wrong—both cannot be right. Either the V- ot A. has refused to send a
delegate to the Heidelberg celebration,
o it has drawn up a reply in such
terms that the Heidelberg authorities
may conclude that a delegate may be
sent."
BOXING VICTORIES
Winning three out of four boxing
bouts, U. of A. boxing team annexed
the western inter-colleglate boxing
title here last Saturday night at the
expense of the U. of S. athletes. The
Saskatchewan University retaliated,
however, by winning the .wrestling
championship.
One of the most important athletic
Japanese Debaters
Travel
To a mixed gathering of high school
and university students, four representatives of the U.B.C. opposed the
Japanese Students Club of the University of Washington in a debate on
the topic of the Second Generation
Marriage Problem in Seattle on Feb.
29.
Roger Obata, Thomas Shoyama,
Shaw Mizuhara, and Shinobu Higashi
debated for U.B.C. An interesting
note was the conclusion of thc meeting with the British Nationl Anthem.
NOTICE
At noon on Wednesday, Ap. Sc. 100,
there will be a meeting for the senior
classes of all faculties to elect the
graduating executive, All faculties
should attend.
NOTICE
Club presidents and team captains
turn in awards lists to John Harrison or Mr. Home within the next
week.—John Harrison.
READ   'EM   AND VOTE
Secretary
events of the Varsity year will occur
Saturday night when the men's senior basketball team makes a bid for
provincial championship honors. Varsity will meet either Raymond or Calgary who play the second name of a
two ganve elimination series at Cal-
ptiry tonight. Close observers declare
that Varsity is represented by its
finest team in years and its chances
ot winning the series and the provincial basketball championship are
extremely fine, so, as Mr. Bishop,
President of the Student Union says,
"The situation is well in hand."
The ducks would be having the
time of their lives If they were here
now as the huge drifts of snow are
quickly changing Into glassy pools.
The fear of cold which was well overcome because of the length of our -30
to -50 degree cold spell, has now been
replaced by a fear ot not being able
to keep your feet on the slippery
streets and falling Into one of the potential lakes. The dry cleaners are
now having their innings and the coal
and gas companies take a rest. Free
shower baths are offered pedestrians
dally by passing motorists who spray
the muddy water about in a most disconcerting manner, but why have a
car If you are not permitted to drive
fast.
THE TICKET TO
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TU130
Pauline Patterson,
To members of the Alma Mater
Society:
May I thank the Ubyssey for this
privilege of presenting my platform
for the position of Secretary of the
Alma Mater Society.
Since the Secretary represents no
definite section of the student body
her vote is impartial and therefore
requires familiarity with all phases
of student activity, coupled with a
special knowledge of secretarial
duties.
During my three years on the
campus I have participated generally
in activities. In particular my experience as- Secretary, first of Zeta
Phrateres sub-chapter and secondly
of the W.U.S., fill the necessary requirements. Work in Phrateres, the
Musical Society and especially on the
Ubyssey has made me cognizant of
student activities.
In matters of council policy I favor
(1) the revising of the existing Discipline committee; (2) the co-operative
housing system now under consideration; (3) that the proposed Introduction of the pass system admitting each
student to all games and major functions should be investigated.
In conclusion I wish most sincerely
to thank all who have shown their
confidence in me by supporting my
nomination and to assure irum that
if elected I will endeavor to be worthy of their trust.
Yours sincerely,
Pauline  Patterson.
Kay Scott,
To members of the Alma Mater
Society:
I take this opportunity to solicit
your suppport for my candidature as
secretary of the Alma Mater Society.
On the Student's Council the position of secretary, as also the position
of president and Junior member, represents the student body as a whole
and therefore requires an incumbent
with a thorough knowledge of all
student activities. I believe that my
executive experience gained from
membership in various campus organizations such as Treasurer of
W.U.S., chapter president of Phrateres
and on the Ubyssey staff makes me
fully qualified for this responsible
position on council.
If elected I will do all in my power
to interpret your wishes to the best
of my ability and to give unprejudiced opinion on all matters.
Yours sincerely,
Katherine Scott.
students' share in the Union building
Fund.
(2) To create an undergraduate
committee to represent all on the
campus.
(3) To bring freshettes into a closer
and friendlier contact with activities
on the campus.
(4) To co-operate with the executive of Phrateres.
Yours sincerely,
Constance Harvey.
Audrey Horwood,
To members of the Women's Undergraduate Society:
May I submit the following platform for the forthcoming election for
president:
(1) To place my sincere effort behind every project which ths Society
sees fit to undertake.
(2) To continue the present kindly
relatoins between the Women's Undergraduate Society and Phrateres.
(3) To encourage and stimulate Interest in the new Department of
Physical Education.
I would like to take this   opportunity for thanking   those   students
who have nominated me.
Yours sincerely,
Audrey Horwood.
sUe Se  E»
Ludlow Beamish,
I beg to submit the following platform as candidate for President of the
Literary and Scientific Society.
(1) I am in favor of 'the pass system
provided It does not substantially increase the Alma Mater fees.
(2) I will work for the better relationships of U.B.C. with o'her universities byencouraging Inter-collegiate debates and sports.
(3) I will work to try to secure
credity of a maximum of three units
for extra curricular activities.
(4) I will introduce a Campus Directory for use of all students.
May I take this opportunity of
thanking those students who have
nominated me.
Ludlow Wm. Beamish.
to
Betty White,
To members of the W.U.S.:
May I take this opportunity
thank my supporters who have nominated me to the office of Fresident
of W.U.S.
As vice-president of that body during the past year I have felt that two
main problems remain unsolved.
Thesa are: (I) The need for closer
cooperation among the various Women's organizations; (2) The i eternity
of creating University consciousness
among women entering the University for the first time. My efforts
next year if president of the W.U.S.
would be primarily toward a solution
of these problems.
Yours sincerely,
Betty White.
Treasurer
W.  Freth Edmonds,
To members of the Alma Mater
Society:
I would like to submit my platform for office of Treasurer of the
A.M.S.
(1) Careful yet not too careful
budgeting: ensure a surplus by carrying forward unbudgeted the previous years surplus, thus enabling
council to spend every cent of a
years income from fees and still show
a surplus; (2) Increase grants to clubs
and teams: the depression is rising
and each year more students are attending the University, this means
increased income and will permit increased expenditure without reducing
the carry over surplus; (3) Drive the
money-changers out of the temple. If
the A.M.S. concurs In the schema
being suggested by the retiring council to borrow our uncollected portion
of the $30,000 for the Union building;
he proposes to try to do it by paying
little or no interest on ths flotation.
The scheme is both self liquidating
and semi-public in character and the
government could probably be persuaded to act as intermediary between us and the Bank of Canada
absorbing the fraction of one percent
interest rate; (4) Co-operate in securing the pass system.
Yours sincerely.
W. Freth Edmonds.
Clarence Idyll,
To members of the .Alma Mater
Society:
In offering myself for re-election
as Treasurer, I do it with thc sincere
conviction of being able to serve the
student body to its advantage. Our
term is so short that too much time
is spent by each new Treasurer in
becoming acquainted with Council
work. I feel that several reforms are
necessary in the finance policy of the
A.M.S. and I would appreciate being
allowed to make an attempt to carry
them out, unhampered by inexperience.
Yours sincerely,
Clarence Idyll,
Men's Undergrad
Undergraduate Society,
Ken Grant,
To members of the Men'r Undergraduate Society:
I v/ould like to submit the following
platform for my candidature as President of the Men's Undergraduate
Society:
(1) Efficient, but not over-officious
enforcement of student discipline,
with as little unfavorable publicity
as possible for those concerned.
(2) An investigation of the University Employment Service with a
view to making it function more efficiently in future.
(3) Improvement of the university's
public relations in order lo correct
the "Joe College" idea held by many
people.
(4) Support of the Students' Cooperative Housing Plan, in order to
make it possible for students to attend the university at less cost to
themselves.
Thanking my nominators for their
support.
Yours sincerely,
Ken Grant.
Women's   Undergrad
Constance Harvey,
To members of the Alma Mater
Society:
I beg to submit the following platform:
(1)  To support the bond  issue for
Ralph Killnm,
To members of the Men's Undergraduate Society:
If I am elected to the position of
President of the Men's Undergraduate
Society I wil endeavor to carry out
the following platform:
(1) Organizing of the Arts Faculty.
(2) Change the system of discipline
administration.
(3) Investigate the possibilities of a
public speaking class.
(4) Extension of the intra-mural
sport program.
(5) Provide a better deal for the
poorer students.
In conclusion I would like to thank
my supporters for nominating me.
Yours sincerely,
R. J. Killam.
John Witbeck,
To members of the M.U.S.
In seeking office of President of the
Men's Undergraduate Society, I wish
to submit the following platform:
(1) To havo the discipline committee maintain the highest standards of
conduct, both on the campus and at
University functions.
(2) To support the President in encouraging student activities on the
campus, that the longer noon recess
mny be of greater  value.
The first of these is a measure necessary to uphold the good reputation
of the student body in the eyes of
those outside the University. The
second musit take the form more of
a policy than of a platform promise.
May I here express my appreciation
to those who have supported my nomination,
Yours sincerely,
John Witbeck.
LOST
A Mill's Fivnch Free Composition
nnd Le Bourgeoise Genlilhomme.
Pkr.'o return to Margaret Deas via
Arts Letter Rack.
John Logan.
To members of the Alma Mater
Society:
As a candidate for President of
L.S.E. I submit the following platform:
(1) Encouragement of the activities
of the Players' Club under its. present
efficient organization and management.
(2) Closer supervision of the business affairs of the Musical Society.
The A.M.S. cannot afford to puy for
the big loss of the society this year
again. More adequate advertising is
essential if loss is to be avo'ded.
(3) Fostering of greater stduent interest in debating with better publicity in the part of the Forum. Revival of lnter-class debating nnd public speaking classes if interest warrants it.
(4) In general, encouragement of all
clubs under the executive. Their importance in the life of the university
Is not always realized.
In conclusion I would thank those
who supported my nomination. I believe the considerable experience I
have had in student affairs during my
three years on the campus will be of
use if I am successful in this election.
Sincerely yours,
John E. M. Logan.
Alvin Rosenbaum,
To the members of the Alma Mater
Society:
Through the courtesy of the Ubyssey I take this opportunity to ask
your consideration of my candidature
for President of L.S.E.
(1) I feel that closer cooperation between the Students' Council and the
organizations under L.S.E. should be
fostered. Upon the activities of the
Players' Club, Musical Society and
Parliamentary Forum public opinion
is formed of the University as a whole
therefore they should all be aided to
a greater extent in their activities.
(2) That inter-class debating ond
public speaking classes be renewed.
(3) That the student pass system
should be carefully looked into
whereby each student is issued a pass
which gives admission to a!1 major
functions including plays, debates
and games.
I feel that the experience I have
had as Ticket Manager and then Vice
President and Debate Manager of the
Parliamentary Forum along with my
executive position in Arts '38 has
given me sufficiently broad background to assume this position of
trust.
Yours sincerely,
Alvin Rosenbaum.
Women's Athletics
Beth Evans,
To the women of U.B.C.
If you see fit to elect me to tne
position of President of Women's Athletic my first problem will be to try
to create a greater enthusiasm for
women's athletics on the campus and
and to make the campus conscious of
the W.A.A. I am strongly in favor of
bigger and better gym class organizations as started this year under Miss
Moore and would endeavor to do all
in my power to strengthen it. Another point I think the system of letter awards should be readjusted so
that the standard of the Small Block
ktter will be raised to a more important status.
Lastly concerning my vote on student affairs I would endeavor always
to cast my vote in favor of whatever
policies would benefit most tne student body as a whole.
May I extend my sincere thanks to
those who were kind enough to nominate me for this position.
Beth Evans,
Men's Athletics
Dave Carey,
To members of the M.A.S.
I beg to submit the following platform for election as President of the
M.A.S.
(1) To foster inter-collerjiate sport.
(2) Still more intra-mural sport.
More organized and mon'.' people
participating.
(3) Bigger and better sport putting
athletics where they ought to be on
the campus.
(4) Use the Gym for Sport, not for
eating lunches.
Yours sincerely,
Dave Carey
George Crosson,
To members of the M.A.S.
I have no fixed platform but my
main policy will be to do my utmost
for the Alma Mater.
Yours sincerely,
George Crosson.
Junior Member
D. A. Lewis,
I wish to submit the following points
of my platform. I would float a bond
Issue to complete the remainder of
our quota for the Students' Union
Building. I would support the policy
of inter-collegiate athletic competition. I would support the policy of
providing an opportunity for the average student to enjoy physical education.
Thanking those who were kind
enough to nominate me for this office.
Yours sincerely,
D. A. Lewis.
John Light,
Those issues which to ms seem
most significant and to which I am
prepared to give my whale-hearted
support, are:
(1) Creation of a greater public Interest in the University. This can be
accomplished by students presenting
papers of interest to the various organizations in the city.
(2) Development of more inter-class
competition and more encouragement
to our athletic clubs by at least keeping their equipment In good condition.
(3) Completion of the Brock Memorial Building. I do not endorse however such procedures as asking the
students to raise $30,000 in three
weeks. Undoubtedly we need a Union
Building but I would advocate a preliminary "advertising" campaign before appealing for funds.
Although I do not guarantee the
fulfillment of this program 1 believe
that the experience I gained as President of the Students' Council at
King Edward High School and on
other executives will be a great asset in seeking its adoption.
John G.  Light.
Howard M. McPhee,
I wish to thank those who have
nominated me to the office of Junior
Member and to assure them and the
Student Body that if elected I shall
try to be worthy of their confidence.
I believe that too much cnnnot be
done to develop in the Freshman
class a real University patriotism. I
believe that much can be accomplished in this respect by:
(1) Continuing and extending the
services of the Frosh. Information
Bureau.
(2) Organizing an initiation program in the form of supervised contests between Frosh and Soph.
(3) By interesting the Frosh. in the
Union Building project.
If elected I will endeavor to exercise careful and unprejudiced judgment on all student affairs.
Yours sincerely,
Howard M. McPhee.
PHYSICS CLUB
The last open meeting of the Physics Club will be held on Friday,
March 13, at 12:15, in Science 200.
This meeting will be devoted to the«
life and works of A. A, Michelson, one
of the greatest physicist of ah time.
Speakers: Mr. S. Kusaka and Mr. W.
English.   All are invited to s.ttend.
OUTDOOR CLUB
Will those who can go up the
mountain on Sunday, Marc.i 15, for
the races, please get in touch with
some member of the executive by
Wednesday. There will be a prize for
the girls' race, and the Kerr shield
for the men's races.
Laura Nixon,
To members of the W.A.S.
I am thoroughly behind the new
intra-mural movement, I would like
to see some change in th.} present
awards system which would b,llow for
awards in the new physical education
classes. I would revise and consolidate the constitution of the W.A.S.
as at present there is left only the
draft of the original constituion plus
numbers of amendments scattered here
and there in the minute books.
At  the  noon  hour  meeting I   will
present my platform in more detail.
Yours sincerely,
Laui i Nixon.
ROYAL ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY
A meeting of the Royal Astronomical Society will be held on Tuesday,
March 10, at 8:15 p.m. in the Science
Building. The speaker will be Dr. J.
G. Davidson of the Department of
Physics. The subject—"Co'mr." All
welcome.
LOST
Blue kid glove a week ago Friday.
Finder  please  turn  in to pun office.
FOUND
On   the   boulevard   in   front  of  the
Science Building, a Chetn. 1. Lab. key
— No. 179.   Owner may have «amc by
applying at Mr. Home's ofi'i.:e. cflmpujwporri;
Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 10, 1936
McKECHNIE   CUP   REMAINS   IN VICTORIA
SOCCERITES   SURPRISE:   WIN   6-2
WEATHER
AIDS BIRDS
SATURDAY
Varsity 6 • Vikings 2
Owing to experience from
conditions on the campus during the past few weeks, the
senior soccer squad were able
to feel quite at home in the
pouring rain and mud on the
field Saturday, and waded
along to the right end of a 6-2
score. Vikings were the opposition.
With Bill Wolfe still away, and
Sutherland playing his first game
after being in bed for four weeks,
Alan Croll further weakened the
squad by developing the measles at
the last minute, and Varsity's chances
looked none too good. Vikings, however, turned up with only ten men.
VIKINGS LEAVE TOO SOON
Two more of the Norsemen hit for
the showers before the end of the
game; this fact combining with the
weather conditions to give the Thunderbirds a decided advantage. Godard
scored twice for the students, while
Okuda, Chester, Sweetnam, and Mac-
Burney each got one.
Special mention should perhaps be
made of Sweetnam's score—n spectacular drive from the centre line after
a pass from the kick-off by Godard.
The ball is said to have gone so high
In the air that it was lost in the
clouds, splashed mud into the Viking
Goalie's eyes, and bounced into the
netting. This is the opinion held by
Dave Kato among others. Your reporter happened not to be looking at
the time.
Sutherland and Thurber took time
off to discuss their week-end  party
near the  end  of the game.    In  the
meantime a  few  Vikings sailed  into
the   goal-mouth   with    the    ball    to
double their score.
•   •   *   *
The Junior Soccerites suffered another painful treatment at the hands
of the Normal School Saturday at
Heather Park. With only ten men on
the field and even manager Fi ce playing, they lost two goals to r.one.
Colthurst Wins
Cross-Country
In Fast Time
Hammersley Second
On Friday afternoon Paddy
Colthurst definitely established
his supremacy in the distance
events on the campus by winning the gruelling cross country race in the near record time
of 15 minutes and 54 seconds.
With weather conditions favorable,
and a fairly representative entry list
of eight, the race proved to be a
highly successful affair as was shown
by the enthusiasm of the crowd that
assembled on the mall to watch the
contest.
Owing to the recent weather the
course was abnormally soft, one field
in particular being more like a swamp
but despite this difficulty seven out
of the original eight finished.
At the commencement of the race
Johnny Kuhn took the lead followed
by Hammersley, Gerry Ward, and
Coltuurst. However within the first
half mile Paddy gained the lead and
Gerry Ward took second place, followed by Hammersley and Les Peterson. This order remained unchanged
until cramp forced Ward out of the
race within half a mile of the finishing line.
Colthurst breasted the tape with a
great burst of speed about a 100 yards
ahead of Hugh Hammersley of Science '37 who finished second. Les
Peterson finished third followed by
Johnny Kuhn and George Pringle.
Whoops! I'm a Seagull!
(****
Alex Lucas, freshman track star,
who unofficially broke the Varsity
high Jump record yesterday noon In
a wokout. Lucas, who Is also the second ranking point-getter on the
Thunderbird hoop team, sailed over
T*
five foot ten with the greatest of
ease to exceed the official record by
over half an Inch. It Is expected that
he will officially break the record at
the first Vanity meet coming up.
Track Club Has Four
Meets In Near Future
BIG INDOOR MEET ON MARCH 21ST
"We  are  going  to Tacoma  It   we > run in the 40, 300 and the 40 yard
Intra-Mural
To Play Baseball
Again the intra-mural basketball
enthusiasts of the Arts '36 and '37
classes tangled in the gym on Friday
noon at 12:15. This fast and interesting game ended in a victory for the
Arts '36 squad with a score of 28
points. The second game was between Science '39 and Science '38.
Science '39 won this game by default.
Class Totals:
Science '39, 873; Arts '37, 590; Science
'38, 500; Arts '36, 487; Aggies, 475; Arts
'39, 426; Science '37, 303; Education,
180; Arts '38, 165; Science '36, 64.
The head teams of the Gold League
are Science '39 and Arts '39 and the
head of the Blue League is Arts '37.
The results of the mall race brought
Arts '36 from sixth to fourth place
but this is the only change.
The intra-mural baseball schedule
will be printed in the next issue. Mr.
Van Vliet has yet to find out on what
days the inter-fraternity games are
being played before deciding the date
have to rollerskate," announced Vic
Town, bubbling over with entnusiasm.
"A new policy has been inaugurated,
and intensive training under the combined direction of Percy Williams and
Maurice Van Vliet. Practices will be
held Monday, Wednesday anu Friday
noon, instead of at 3:30 p.m. as formerly. The track, which has been put
in fair condition despite heavy snow
and rain will be used, weather permitting."
March  18th  has been set  for  the
Stanford Will
Defend World
Cup In April
With all arrangements near-
ing completion, John Harrison
announced that Stanford's Eng- | Arts '20 relay.  Three teams have al-
lish Rugby team will travel to
battle   U. B. C.   Thunderbird
Ruggers.
Stanford will arrive here on
April 1st, and play Varsity,
Vancouver, and probably Victoria on their tour.
Harrison has hopes of staging the
Collegiate game on the much-drained
Stadium. The proceeds of such a
tussle on the campus would undoubtedly go towards the Union Building.
WORLD CUP AT STAKE
The World Cup emblematic of College Supremacy in Englisn Rugby,
will be at stake in this U.B.C.-Stanford game. On their last tour several
years ago, the Stanfordttes defeated
the local fifteen and carried away the
silver ware.
For the past few seasons Blue and
Gold squads have tried unsuccessfully
to bring the Southerners up and send
them back minus the battered trophy.
This year, however, having succeeding through the help of the Vancouver
Rugby Union in importing Ihe Stanford team, they intend to carry out
their duty by regaining the World
Cup. —TURNER.
ready been made up, with Art's '38 as
the favorites. As usual th? Aggie's
will be the dark horse, with die same
team as placed second u\'i year.
Sweepstakes are already under way.
INDOOR MEET
March 21st will see the big Indoor
meet in New Westminster, with Varsity, Victoria Y, C.P.S. and Bellingham Normal competing.   McPhee will
hurdles. Alex Lucas, who has been
breaking the present high jump record in practices, will compete in the
high jump, shot putt, and the 40 yard
dash. The relay team has already
been chosen, and will be composed of
Ronny Allen, Norm McRae, Howie
McPhee, and Jerry Ward. Stewart
v/ill run the mile.
INTERCLASS MEET
On March 24th the lnter-class and
Inter-faculty meet will be held in
the Oval. The final meet of the year
is scheduled for March 28th in Tacoma. This will be a real inter-col-
legiate meet, with bands aud cheer
leaders.
The track club needs javelin
throwers, shot putters, hurdlers and
discus throwers. Expert coaching will
be given by Mr. Van Vliet to all who
turn out. Those qualifying will get
a trip to Tacoma, so here is a chance
for a holiday! -BERRY
when the intra-mural baseball schedule will start. —MacEWEN.
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 Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink, and Drawing Instruments
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
All Your Books Supplies Sold Here
ROWERS GET PADDLED
ON SOUTHERN SIDE
The Varsity Rowing Club has done   at a disadvantage because thoy were
its bit toward keeping up the fashion  unused to rowing on moving water
of the year by returning home with
reports of two defeats at the hands
of Oregon State College and the University of Washington. While the race
against he Beavers was little more
than a work-out for the opposition,
the Thunderbirds gave the Washington lightweight crew a bit more competition. The time for this latter race
was very good, according to the returning "heroes," It was approximately 30 seconds under the time usually made by the Washington crew
in practice.
The club executive believes that
the local organization has at last risen from a nonentity to an up and
coming body of athletes of cbout 50
or 60 men. Those who made the trip
were chiefly veterans accompanied by
a few of the more promising "rookies." i
At O.S.C. rowing conditions are
much the same as they are here. The
returning oarsmen say that the club
Is no one-horse affair which has recently begun to show signs of life.
They, however, have gone thead to
such an extent that they have a clubhouse of their own and are recognized
as a useful group. Their men also
receive credit in their scholastic
standing for their participation in the
sport. They, too, have very inefficient equipment, being helped to a
certain extent by California and
Washington,
and were using a different type of
shell. The Staters leapt away to an
early lead which they lengthened until at the half-way mark they were
well in the lead. From there on they
found they could afford to take it
easy the rest of the way, as a result
of which the B.C. crew managed to
shorten the gap between the two
shells to a certain extent.
The Washington race was a more
closely contested event, the B.C. boys
even having a lead at the beginning
of the race. The Washington boat
was about a length and a half ahead
at the finish. The lightweight crew
which defeated our team recently
beat the Washington Frosh crew, a
hitherto   unprecedented   happening.
The Washington coach complimented the visitors on their display of
doggedness and hinted that he may
be able to help the local club out in
the matter of equipment in the near
future. Coach Brand said he was
well satisfied with the outcome of the
races.
LOST
Gold eversharp, between Science
200 and Aggie 100 on Saturday morning. Valued as a keepsako. Please
return to L. Robinson via Arts Letter
U.B.C. Shuttles
Defeat Junior
Vancouver Club
Molly Lock Leads Vanity To
11-5 Win
The U.B.C. badminton team
won its only outside tournament of the year when it defeated the Vancouver Club
Juniors 11 games to ', Saturday night. Varsity was not
favoured to win and such an
overwhelming victory was a
great surprise to all concerned.
The Vancouver team contained
many outstanding players including
John Samis and Ruth Seldon, British
Columbia Junior champions. They
have a habit of winning their matches, and were not easily beaten. Most
of the games went to a third hotly
contested set before they were won.
The surprised U.B.C. team, who get
little practice compared to their opponents went Into the lead at the beginning of the tournament and remained there.
BUILDING COLD
In spite of the intense cold In the
building, a vary high standard of
badminton was displayed and the
games were won only by good playing and not by luck.
The U.B.C. team waa composed of
Molly Lock, Jean Meredith, Peggy
MacLeod, Varsity Women's champion,
Janet Seldon, Ronnie Allen, Stan
Hayden, Varsity Men's champion,
Alex MacDonald, and Elliott Seldon.
Molly Lock was the only player In
the tournament who won all her
games.
Inter- Class
Track Meet Soon
The inter-class track meets are to
be run off at noon on two .successive
Tuesdays. The sprints and jumps will
take place on Tuesday, March 17, and
the middle distance, long, distance,
shot put and discus on March 24.
Arts 20—All classes are urged to
git their teams ready and to turn the
lists in to Track Manager Town as
soon as possible. Will anyone who
has cars to offer to transport the runners to their stations during the Arts
'20 please let the manager know.
Class and Club
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Thc Historical Society will meet tonight (Tuesday) at the home of Mrs.
P. H. Soward, 1475 Tolmie. The subject for discussion will be "War
D-jbts", Miss Molly Root, B.A., speaking for their retention, and Mr. John
Conway, B.A., urging their abandon*-
ment. There will be election of officers for 1936-37 and new members.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
The monthly closed meeting of the
Chemistry Society was held at the
home of Tom Brock on Wednesday,
March 4. The minutes of the last
meeting were read and adopted. Mr.
Ed. Gautschi spoke on "The Manufacture of Solid Carbon Dioxide, and
Mr. M. Darrach on "Toxins and Antitoxins." Mr. Tom Brock showed several moving pictures, following which
refreshments were served and the
meeting adjourned.
Sey. 2405
LONE GOAL
ENOUGH TO
RUINJJ.B.C.
Victoria 5; U.B.C. 0
Again the McKechnie Cup,
premier honour in local rugby
circles, took the quick route
away from the campus, and followed the birds to Victoria,
tacked on to a 5-0 score. Our
unpredictable Thunderbird got
grounded in the mud under a
fighting and lucky fifteen from
the sunshine city, Saturday
afternoon.
Despite the heavy field and drenching rain both teams turned in brilliant games and kept the customers
guessing with soma smart passing of
a slippery ball and good dribbling by
the forwards.
Aftsr donating tht first half the
luckless collegians were on the wrong
end of the breaks, when early ln the
second half Peden muffed a penalty
kick and ln the resulting scramble
Strat Legatt, who played a fine game
at wing three, fumbled. Harry East-
ham fell on the ball for an easy try.
Peden converted to make the score
5-0 where it remained for the rest
of tht game.
Varsity resumed her first half attack and pushed the ball up to the
Victoria line but failed to make a
try.
Howls MoFhtt, newcomer to Thunderbird rugby, used his speed effectively in the game. He featured in
wing play, making long gaini along
the touch line, although his passing
was poor.
However, the greasy ball made fast
hand play impossible. Both sides
missed tries as the ball slithered
through out-stretched hands of disgusted players.
Dave Carey seemed to have lost his
magic toe for the day. He usually
boots penalties and such with the
greatst of ease, but Saturday spoilt
several kicks, one in a clear scoring
position.
Peden was also off form and made
his only good kick too convert the
try. However, it was not a kickers*
day, both boots and ball were wet,
sluggish, heavy and slippery.
Johnny Bird played his usual brilliant game at fullback, stopping the
speeding Victoria three's as they
caught the Varsitymen napping. Attacks just folded up against this star
safety man.
Paul Rowe shared premier honors
with McPhee and Bird. His fine running and clean tackling were a decided factor In Victoria's win.
Varsity's three's were shaded by
the smart visitors, but the hardy forwards of the blue and gold more than
made up for any disadvantage. Playing a fine pick-up game and always
on the ball in the loose, they pushed
Victoria to the try line with dribbling
attacks.
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