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The Ubyssey Mar 7, 1941

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 Six   Candidates For   Council President
EVAN apROBERTS
. . . Council Old Guard
CHARUENASH
. . . Junior Member
GORDON MacFARLANE
. . . R*d Crow BaU Ruler
BOB BONNER
. . . Ciheftaln of Club*
Photo* by Dave Waddrtl
TED McBRIDE
. . . Junior Claa* Sultan
JOSEPH BLOTZ
. . . Th* Blot-kretg Begin*
®t|j> 31 bus ary
PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
vol. xxm.
VANCOUVER* B. C- FRIDAY, MARCH 7th, 1041
No. 37
Hart House Quartet
Performs Monday
%
9    Terminating  a  series  of  successful   recitals   all  across
Canada, the Hart House String Quartet will perform ln
the Auditorium at noon Monday, March 10.
The famous quartet, founded in
1924 by the Hon. Vincent Massey
and Mrs. Massey, consists of
James Levy, first violin, Adolphe
Koldolfsky, second violin, Milton
Blackstonq, viola, and Boris Hambourg, violin-cello.
In addition to the noon hour
program, a concert will be held at
8:30 Tuesday evening in the auditorium. Featured will be a com-
poaltlon by Cesar Franck, H. Waldo Warner and Mezart.
The program 'for Monday's performance, an L.S.E. pass feature,
is as follows:
H. Waldo Warner  (1874)—Suite in
the Olden  Sty la,
Prelude  (Fughetta)
Sarbande
-Bourree   and  Chorale
Introduction   and   digue
Brahms    (1833-1897) —Quartet   in
A Minor, Op. 51, No. 3
Allegro non troppo  (4-4)
Andante Moderate   (4-4)
Quasi  Menu-tto  Moderato   (3-4)
alternating  with   AUegreto
vivace   (2-4)
Allegro non assai   (3-4)
Voice Expert
To Give Lessons
OnCampus Soon
• Potential radio announcers, aspiring Walter WlncheUs and
Graham MacNam***, can have a
chance to make good ln the field
of radio announcing as a result of
radio voice lesson* being conduct-
ad by Ml** Ethel Wallace.
An expert In' the field of voice
culture, Mis* Wallace ls the only
Instructor ln Western Canada who
can give the training. She la weU
known as a voice expert In radio
stations across the Dominion.
Those wishing to take advantage
of the classes may do so by applying at th. Radio Society Studio,
Aggie  Building on Tuesday  noon.
Three Meetings
But N# Results
From Committee
e The special commlUee of graduates and under-grada appointed
by the Student CouncU to make an
Investigation of student government on the campus have held
three meetings, but have not yet
reached   any  definite   conclusions.
Arthur Fouks, member of the
commltt-ee, told the Ubyssey on
Wednesday that the committee was
making a thorough investigation of
the field of student government,
Including the question of the possibility of providing for some
means of continuity ln Council.
No conclusions had been reached, Fouka stated, nor could any time
be aet when findings would b_
available.
The committee wlU hold weekly
Sunday meetings until they have
completed their Investigation.
Film Society
Will Entertain
With'JmneMyre'
e On Thursday, Maroh 18, at 13:80
the Ford Motor Company will present Tir.Ki.'u-Ial films in the auditorium, *.inder the auspices of the
Film Socte1y. These films v. Ill include n new- reel on th- World's
Fair and "The Song the Map
Sings," also a comedy film.
On Friday, March 14, :'n the
afternoon, the Film Society will
present fhe talkie "Jane Eyro",
starring Virginia Bruce und Colin
Clive. Thl* film is highly recommended by Professor F. G. C.
Wood.
Chips Fly As Thespians
Erect Set For 'Candida'
4) Grovelling in backstage dust, chips and ends of wood and
sawdust, the stage crew is working hammer and nail to
complete an all-wood set. Departing from the usual tradition
of a canvas stage set, this year the Players' Club is constructing one entirely of wood for their production of George Bernard Shaw's "Candida".
The reason for the solid scenery
is two-fold—first because it will
look move authentic and second,
because doors can be more realistically slammed.
Girls as well as boys are wielding the hammers and chisels. AU
have been busy carefully panel-
Imitation books, and
lut aoorwilW) and wind-
Pit for destining the set
Paul Mathews, stage crew
has also shade an elec-
which accdj-ding to Nell
' is Indispensllf
RHSis-'S? th-e windows
tire solid enough to sit on (if
you're careful), and the door jams
f-tront! encuph to resist a good
slam.   One   ef   the   books   to   he   in
the s.t ts not an Imitation, and
members of the stage crew are
hoping that the actor who has to
take it out, doesn't rip the wholo
book case to pieces, trying to find
It.
Tom Collins, electrician, ha* devised an ingenious scheme whereby the flreplac. und oil lamp can
bo realistically lighted on the
stage.
Tickets for "Candida" oan be obtained frem members of the club
and at K'ily's box office. Students
can see the production on March
19 on presentation of their student
pass. The general public will be
admitted on March 20, 21 and 22.
All   scats aie-   reserved.
SCHOLARSHIPS—Kappa  Kappa
Oamma Sorority 1* again offering
scholarships for women atudant*
engaged ln post graduate work.
Student loan* ar* also available
to women undergraduate*. - For
further Information see Helen
Woodcraft, Scholarship Chairman
of the U.B.C.  chapter.
No Replies
To Letters
Of Council
% In an effort to comply
with the student demand
that it. take steps, to regain
control of the administration
of the stadium, gymnasium
and Brock Hall, the Student
Council has passed two resolutions, but as yet has received no reply to the letters
which it has sent.
A request was sent to the Board
of Governors asking that "all
donations __td charges received for
the use of these buildings (stadium, gymnasium and Brock HaU)
be put In a trust account to be
administered by  the  A.M.S."
A letter waa also sent to th*
Committee for the administration
of the stadium and gymnasium,
asking that tha A.M.S. be permitted to use the stadium whenever it wishes to do so, and that
on auch occasions th* C.O.T.C. be
asked to find another parade
ground.
At the laat monthly mooting of
the Board of Governor*, thla
letter wa* tabled, pending the return ef President L. S. Kllnck. It
cannot therefore be dealt with
until the next meeUng at the end
of March. No reply ha* yet been
received from th* Stadium-Gymnasium Committee.
However, the stadium wa* made
available for laat Saturday's McKechnie Cup footbaU game by tha
early dismissal of the mlUtary
parade.
Professor
Inherits
Fortune
^ Although fifty thousand
dollars may seem like a
great deal of money to the
average person, Dr. Joseph
M. Keller, lecturer in the
Physics Department, is not
over-excited by the sum.
Last Friday Dr. Keller learnt
that he was the heir to fifty thousand dollars, bequeathed to him by
. a grand-uncle. James Ulmann,
who died in New York a year ago.
More embarassed than pleased
by this good luck, Dr. Keller continues his dally routine lectures
and rounds of the laboratories in
the Science Building. "It makes no
difference t.o me whatsoever," ho
Stated. .'I'm just going to carry on
with my lvctures and research. Of
covirse It^s nice to know* I have it
to  fall  bi.ck  on,"
A gradyiate of the University of
Cnliforn'4 and of Harvard. Dr.
Keller  caAne to U.B.C.  Inst fall.
Luncheon
At Ottawa
For Klinck
• The Chateau Laurler ln Ottawa
wa* tke acene last week of a
festive luncheon in honour ot
President L. S. Kllnck, who Is ih
the East attending a conference of
Unlveralty head*.
The occasion was a reunion of
V.fi.C. graduates who are now
prominent In official circles at the
capital, most of them weU -known
In Vancouver.
Those present were: Mrs. H. L
K**nly*ld* .Jut Katharine Plll*-
_.J#-'20>MCgr Olll-'M, Islay
Johnson—'23, Waltar Couper—'20,
Dr. Allon Peebles—'20, Dr. James
Gibson—'31, C. S. Lord—'28, Dr.
O. W. Hal Norman—'27, Dr. Alfred
Rive—'21, A. E. Richards—'23, Ab
Whitley—'28, S. Cliff. Barry—'23,
Mrs. Phyllis Turner—'28, (nee Phyllis Gregory).
Students
From Reed
Here Today
Q Fourteen boys and nine
girls arrived ln Vancouver from Portland last night
to attend the International
Relations Conference at
U.B.C.
Twenty-eight U.B.C. student*
wUl discuss problem* with the
American visitors ln th* double
committee room ln Brock HaU.
Thla will be a pa** feature.
At the Friday afternoon session,
American delegates will present
papera on various American viewpoints, including Isolation and Intervention.
All the delegates wlU attend
a party which will be held in
Brock HaU on Saturday night.
U.B.C. students presenting
papers  thia  morning were:
Marie Graves; "Dominion Provincial   Relations."
Ernest  Bishop;   'Civil   Llb.rtles."
Frank Lacey; "Social Reform
and  standards of  Living."
Dora Combolos; "Unemployment
and Industrial Relations."
The program for the conference
is as follows:
Friday:
1:30-2:30—Luncheon—Address of
Welcome.
3:00-5:00—'The American Domestic Scene". Papers by American
students.
States;, and the War."—A symposium in Arts 100 discussing the
various attitudes to the war with
papers by Art Fouks, Lois Nicholson and Elspeth Munro.
Saturday:
9:00-10:00 a.m.—Breakfast with
an address by Dr. Q. G. Sedgewick on "Education and the War."
10:30-12:30   —   "Canadian- Ameri-
. can   Foreign   Relations"—An   open
meeting   to   be   addressed   by   Professor F. H. Soward and Prof. Bernard of Reed  College.
Blotz
First Received At
Alma Mater Office
By LES BEWLEY
0    Wedneaday afternoon saw a flurry of nominations for
the office of A.M.S. President drifting into the A.M.S.
Office, shortly before the 5 o'clock deadline. No lesa than
six candidates will offer themselves for election as head of
next year's Student Council.
First nomination reoeived by the A.M.S. office staff waa
that of the undergraduate Joseph Q. Blotz, complete with
the requisite number of supporting signatures.
Election, Speeches Noon Today
unex- |
nam** 1
ir   on   I
Barring th* possibility of unex
pected    withdrawal*,    the
which   will   probably   appear   on
presldenUal ballots will b*t
1. Joseph Q. Blote.
2. Charle* Nash.
3. Robert Bonner.
4. Edward (Ted) McBride.
8.   Evan apRoberts.
8.   Gordon Macfarlan*.
The closing ot nomination* for
the office of president will mark
the opening of a brief period of
campaigning on the part of all alx
nominee* which will officially laat
right up to vot'3-casting time,
Tuesday.
Bright spot of th* five-day cam
paign period wU undoubtedly be
the appearance on the Auditorium
■tag* at noon today of all proxy
candidates to present their case* before undergraduates. Eaeh man wilt
be given five minute* In whieh to
outline hi* platform. Every candidate, It I* expected, wll be supported by on* seconder. Todd
Tremblay, Elections Commltt**,
will preside ov*r th* m**tlng.
Balloting will begin at 4 p.m.
Tuesday next, in the Auditorium.
A number of list*, divided according to graduation yeara, wlU be
usd to check the identity of atudenta presenting themselves at th*
voting-place.
Candidates Well Known
• Moat of th* candidate* sr* already weU-known to student-,
but the Ubyssey publishes tho following resume of thoae Individual*
who have definitely decided tn run
for the office of President of the
Alma Mater Society:
TED McBRIDE—Commarc* '42
A former premier of the Boya'
Parliament (B. C); aaalatant manager of the Canadian footbll team;
president of the Junior Class. Phi
Delta The'a.
ROBERT BONNER—Art* '42
Honour atudent ln Economics and
Political Science; prealdent of th*
Literary and Scientific Society;
McGoun Cup representative, PsrU-
amentary Forum.   Delta Upailon.
CHARLES NASH—Selene* '42
Past S.M.U.S. executive member;
member of American Institute
Mechanical Englh**ra; Newman;
Rowing; Otfidoor Club. Non-fraternity.
GORDON MacFARLANE—Art* '41
Manager,      Canadian      Football
team; hookey team; R*d Croat BaU
executive.   Pal Upailon.
EVAN apROBERTS—Science *42
Past   Junior   M*mb*r,   Counoil
Treasurer; Canadian footbaU. Z*ta
Psl.
JOSEPH BLOT2S—Sdme* '42
Past president, S.M.U.S.; Claa*
President, sophomore year; Chemistry Sooiety; honour studant.
I PhelU Thl.
Nominations For Other Posts
"Student* ar* advised to bring
their student pmwi on election
daya," declared the Election* Committee chairman, "Scrutineer* will
require thl* identification."
Aa In previous years, students
will be aaked to mark their order
of preference for candidates—first,
second, third, etc.
Preaidentlal elections over, it Is
expected that nominaUons to other
atudent post* will begin to roU Into
the A.M.S. office. Those positions
to be filled are: A.M.S. Seoretary,
A.M.S. Treasurer, L.S.E. President,
M.U.S., W.U.S., M.A.A. and
W.A.A. representatives to the Stu-
dnt  CouncU,  and Junior  Member.
According to rumours currently
appearing on the campus, each of
these post* will have It's share of
nominees. Undergraduates -who, tt
has   been   suggested,    will   contest
these scats, appear In th* foUowing
order:
Secretary: Amy Hackney, M. F.
Atkln, Doreen Ryan, El*p*th Munro, Marlon Murphy. Treasurar:
Keith' Porter. L.S.E. Prexy: Bob
Morris. Junior Member: Kenneth
Wardroper, Mack Buck. W.U.S.:
Loes Nicholson, Pat Carey, Jean
Clugston: M.A.A.: Evan Davie..
W.A.A.: Jean Eckhardt, Joyo*
Orchard.
Deadline for nominations for the
above offices wUl be Wednesday,
March 12, and plans are being
made to hold simultaneous meetings in Arts 100 and the Auditorium at noon the following Friday, when all candidates and
seconders will address the student
body. The following Tu.sday,
March 18,  wlU be election day.
Love Not Result Of Fear
Claim U.B.C. Debaters
^ "Every love affair, every marriage, is motivated not by
the fear of punishment, but by the hope of reward—some
kind of reward." Thus Les Bewley defended U.B.C.'s case
in a debate with the Vancouver Speakers' Club Tuesday
night.
The resoluUon. the third debated
by U.B.C. this year, was Resolved:
'That human behaviour is Influenced to a greater degree by the
hope of reward than by the fear
of   punishment."
Debating partner, scienceman
Bill Backman, sizing up tho s'tua-
tlon,   methodically   seated   himself,
pulled out his slide-rule for psychological calculations, and speedily arrived at the square root of
the intelligence of his opponents.
However, the three judges decided that the opposing team had
a slight edge and awarded the
Speakers' Club with a split decision.
J Page Two
THE     UBYSSEY-
• From  The  Editor's  Pen  »  »  »
International Conference
We of the University of British Columbia welcome today the opportunity of entertaining the delegation of American students and professors who have come here
from Reed College to discuss with us the
effects of the war on social and economic
conditions in our respective countries.
At a time when universities in other
parts of the world have been forced to close
their doors, the fact that we are free to hold
such international gatherings is doubly
gratifying. We should realize our fortunate
position, and at the same time our very Important responsibility.
It is up to us, on this continent which
has not yet been shadowed by actual war-
fare.to face realities and prepare ourselves
for the reconstruction which must follow. It
will be our responsibility to lead the way in
setting the world on its feet and we must
start here on the American continent.
Reed College is recognized in the United
States as being one of the leading institutions in political science in America. Therefore, Ave are confident that the delegates who
come to confer with our own student representatives will present us with many sound
suggestions. We hope that the benefit gained will be mutual in effect.
Elections
The elections this year for the President
of the Student Council and for the other
members of the Counoil are more important
than perhaps ever before. Next year is uncertain for • great many studenta, and the
problems that will arise will no doubt be
even more difficult than those that have appeared this year.
Vote for brains and executive ability!
A mistake ln these elections might prove
disastrous to the best interests of the Society.
Popularity, sportsmanship, membership in
clubs or fraternities, and mere promises
should not be considered. The position of
president particularly demands administrative ability, common sense, a clear head, and
a good portion of "punch".
The position of treasurer requires a good
business head and MUS and WUS presidents
must have organizing ability and fair impar
tial judgment. Then the Men's Athletic Representative and the Women's, besides having a knowledge of the various sports on the
campus, must also have some executive ability. The positions require much more than
athletic ability, and this factor must not be
forgotten in the campaign.
President of the LSE must be someone
with a knowledge of the various clubs on the
campus who will be able to direct their policies and look after their needs without too
much interference. Junior Member, of
course, needs the ability to organize the various jobs that come to him during the term.
It is obvious then that outstanding ability in administrating and organizing is all
important for the various positons. It can
hardly be emphasized too much: vote for
brains!
• The  Mummery   . . . byjabex
SOPHISTIC    DEFINITIONS    FOR    THE
USE OF PROFESSORS, STUDENTS,
AND THE WORKING CLASSES
1. Success in university life is ensured
if your wallet bulges and you don't.
The secret lies in making contacts by
taking the right courses with the right
people. Alphabetical seating has been a
great boon in this respect.    For instance, it
is thanks to this fine system that we read
that Miss Annie Ulp, daughter of Old*Man
Ulp, the czar of the sardine can combine, has
married Mr. James Uggle, son of Old Man
Uggle, a bum if there ever was one. This is
the redistribution of wealth in its ugliest
form, and should inspire every ambitious
young undergraduate.
(Continued in next column)
CALLED TO
'     ?
Army   officers*   uniforms
must    conform   to   regulations   as   to  style, but you
may be your own judge in
the matter of tailoring.  Tip
Top   uniforms, toilored-to-
measure    for    all    three
branches of the Service, hold ,
top  rank  position    because
they are correctly and carefully  tailored of fine materials  to  give  dependable,
smart and comfortable wear
under   the   most   trying
conditions*
TIP TOP
Correct raincoats supplied
for all three services
TAILORS  *
cJ*-iniiteJL
STORKS    K V K H V >V li K il K
199 Hastings West
Also in New Westminster
.Mill
637 Oranvllle Street
-711 Columbia St.
A. P. GLEN—47th Avenue and Fraser St.
F. A. ELLIOTT—1678 Commercial Drive
A. N. AIHASH1—320 Main Street'
AGENTS:
F. SALTER—Nanaimo, B. C.
J. McMASTER—Chilliwack, B. C.
REX COX—Mission. B. C.
(HI}* Kbgfiircg
(MEMBER C.U.P.)
Issued twice weekly by th*  Student*'   Publication   Board   of   th*
Alma Mater Society of th* University of British Columbia.
Office:   Brock   HaU.
Phone ALma 1624
Campua Subscription*—$1.80
Mall Subscriptions—$2.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIClr
JACK MARGESON
New* Manager  Janet Walker
The Mummery
2. _-ne freshman is an overdressed mass of quivering ignorance. The only way to get anything Into his head is by way of
his mouth, which will take everything.
3. The sophomore is a freshman
who has Ut his pipe, and wishes
he hadn't.
4. The junior: someone who
think* ha can go to the Prom without paying.
5. The aenior: someone who
know* that he can't
8. A fraternity: a group of men
intent on doing nothing in a sophisticated manner.
7. A aarority: a group ot woman
Intent on doing a fraternity.
8. Campua club*: offer every
student th* opportunlyt to become
a big frog in a little pond. The
various big frog* get together from
tlm* to time to croak at one another and eat ham sandwioh**.
Tit* popularity of a atudent can
b* reckoned in direct proportion
to th* number of ham sandwiches
consumed during the term, which
may account for the olnklng sound
ln the direction of many of our
glamour girls.
0. The university ls the best
place to learn that woman la th*
more social and the less sociable
animal.
10. Examinations mark the
point where remembering ends
and forgetting begins.
They ana condemned by students
and faculties alike. The only explanation for their perslstance
seems to be that the university
has a contract with a man nam-.d
Snifle, who supplies the blotters
for the exam rooms.
They may, however, be considered an indirect Incentive to spiritual rearmament. For instance,
last year the V.C.U. hung out a
sign that went something like this:
"During examination we_K,
morning worship will be held
dally In Arts 204, from 8:00—8:30
a.m."
I know one chap who clutched
at this last straw, beetling up to
Ats 204 one morning to put everything on the black. He entered the
exam room at 9 with a divine look
on his face. He left the exam room
at 9:30 with a look on his face that
would have made Frankenstein
jump for a chandelier.
He smashed into Arts 204, and
started tearing up the seats, yelling:
"And they said God knew the
Law of Cosine**!"
11. The scienceman: the cauliflower of modern education.
The scienceman is an insufficiently suppressed Laurltz Mel-
choir, whose mind travels In only
one direction and in the gutter
every inch of the way.
He spend* his working hours
playing around with figures.
I can't Improve on that for his
leisure houra, either.
You show me a "civil" engineer, and I'U ahow you an umbrella with web feet, a Swedish accent,
and a brother who sings "Danny
Boy".
Sciencemen wear red sweaters
simply to stiffen their morale and
give the illusion of health.
Actually, sclencemen are so
anaemic their red corpuscles have
to be amphibious ln order to make
tha portage ovmr the dry gulches
ln the blood stream. One science-
man ran on two corpuscles for
years before they realized that
they   were   chasing   one   another
Friday, March 7th, 1941
"I don't hear you patting any compllmenti."
"Well* I don't ••• you patting any Sw**» Capt.*
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"Tbmpmrotsftm* tn which tobacco can b* smoked."
t
FRIDAY — The Monro PreMed
Society In Art* 208 at 7 o'clock.
Mr. A. T. Cowan will apeak on
"The Biological Properties of Treponema paUlda, th* causatlv* agent
of  Syphilis."
• •   »   •
FRIDAY, MARCH 7 — Th* Engineering Institute of Canada wiU
be addressed by E. C. Oo*n*U of
th* Lukens Steel Co. of America
on Clad Metal*, th*lr manufacture,
application in Induatry and antl-
coro»lve properties In Applied Science  100   at  8:00  p.m.
• .   .   .
FRIDAY, MARCH 7 — General
election* of CosmopoUtan Club at
noon ln Art* 104.
• •   •   •
SATURDAY — Bus for S.P.C.
campers will leave 10th and Sasamat at 5 p.m. and be at Broadway
and Granville at 5:23.
• #    *   •
TUESDAY — Le Cercle Franca Is
will meet at 8 p.m. at the home
of Helen Nowlan, 1669 Allison Rd.
The speaker, Professor J. A. Irving
will discuss "The Significance of
Descartes ln Philosophy and Psychology." Annual elections will be
held and arrangements made for
the annual banquet, March 25th,
Price SOc.
• *   *   *
TUESDAY—Meeting of La Canadlenne will be held at the home
of Maureen McDIarmld, 2S66 York
Stret. Madame Darlington wlU
speak on "Alsace and Its Inhabitants."
TUESDAY,   MARCH   11   —  Th*
Hart House Quartet wUl give *
program in the auditorium at 8:30
p.m.
around and through the veins and
arteries all by themselves. Whereupon they joined the C.I.O., and
held a sit-down strike in the left
ventricle, killing the scienceman
almost  immediately.
12. The aggie: someone who can
study the anatomy of a chicken
without tha fear of being caught
at it.
13. The artsman: someone who
is neither a scienceman nor an
aggie,   and  is proud  of  H.
14. Ihe Pub.: the only organization on the campua in which the
men can out-drink the women. (In
a aprlnt, that 1*.)
We Cater
Exclusively To
U.B.C. Co-Eds
Th*y Ilk* ua and w* like thua.
Drop In anytime and view our
wid* **l*ctlon* of ho*l*ry, lingerie sad .porta wear.
Varsity Style
Shop
LADIES' WEAR
4435 West 10th Ave.
CHALLENGER
WATCH
"28<U£rX0p.tt
tOtORY.
0    0
•*  a
Special Student Rate at
CAPITOL   .   ORPHEUM   •   STRAND   -   DOMINION
By Presentation Of Your Student Pees
Carol Lombard Judy Garland in
and
Robert Montgomery
in
"Mr. & Mrs. Smith"
CAPITOL
Henry Fonda—Dorothy Lamour
"CHAD  HANNAH"
Technicolor
also Sir Cedric Hardwlck  In
"TOM BROWN'S
SCHOOL DAYS"
Jan  Garb*r and hi* Orchestra
STRAND
"Uttle Nellie Kelly"
and Ann Southern in
"Dulcy"
ORPHEUM
Enrol Flynn and Olivia
DeHaviland in
"Santa Fe Trail"
and Marx Brae, in
"Oo Weat"
DOMINION
YOUR
FAVORITE
TEAM
w**t\.
apsr-*3
4_Mffi-_fr
-ItariMti*
*5S*
*&il<&*&%*^m,
REACH FOR
THEM  TOD A. Y
THE  BIST  MILK  CHOCOLATE MADE Friday, March 7th, 1941
-THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
Here Are The Platforms
Take Your Choice
~   Shopping    • •  With Mary Ann
e H your Spring budget is being
slashed mercilessly, Rae's
Clever Department is the place for
you . . . smart shoes for only $4.05
and |5.95 . . . just turn to your
right and go downstairs, a* you
go in the door at 608 Granville St.
. . , copies of the more expensive
styles in all sizes and widths . , .
the current mystery ot the week is
why the very popular Phi Kap
didn't   go   to   the   co-ed   . . .   just
* *
e People seem to spend a good
deal of their time avoiding
Mary Ann' for fear she'll misinterpret anything she see* . . . tor
Instance, the tall dark Alpha Gam
who waa with a tall dark Beta the
other night . . . Immediately turned the other way, and explain* to
her friend* that ah* didn't want
Mary Ann to misunderstand . . .
• *
• Th* Froah draw **ems to hav*
occasioned  som*  embarrassing
momenta . . . on* young freahman
phoned up th* girl of hi* cholc*
... a dark halr*d laa* from Kansas . . . w*ty, anyway th* cholc*
in th* draw and car*fuUy explained
that he waa th* boy ah*'d gotten
In th* draw, and aa h* didn't danc*,
did ah* think she could get another boy to tak* h*r . . . and waa
m*t by th* astonishing and frigid
roply, that ah* didn't think *h*'d
*   *   *
• Muskrat I* th* perfect fur for
th* coUege girl  . , .  practical,
hard wearing and smart . . . and
th* Now York Fur Company, 787
Georgia Street advises u* that
price* ar* going sky high . . . Mr.
Hyams, th* manager, haa written
this from New York, where h* 1*
getting the latest new styles . . .
so now 1* th* time to buy, b*for*
the new stock from the East ralae*
Imagine, it seem* that they aU
thought he was going wlh someone
else . . . and here he's gone to
about a dozen sorority formals,
phrateres dances galore, and nurses'
balls, etc. . . . he'll probably be
getting frustrated or something . . .
imagine missing a dance ... a complete line of dress shoes, sport
shoes for a moderate price ln Rae's
Clever Department . . . their shoes
are reaUy superior.
* *
cut flowers from Ritchie's, 840
GranvlUe Street wlU tastefully
decorate any room . . . aprlng daffodils, are among the most popular
for the coming brighter daya . . .
for corsages that are different,
phone MArlne 2824 . . . the reaaonable prioe* ar* seal** especiaUy for
th* coUege-boya'  budget, too.
• *
have any trouble to got *om*one
to tak* her ... in fact her husband would b* delighted to tak*
h*r hlmaelf . . . the fr**hman discovered later that he'd been talking to th* girl'* mother by mistake . . . dat* dr***** galore for
ev*ry sort of dat* . . . and th*
froah bring* them all out . . .
print*, crepe* with th* n*w -boulder troatmant, and th* new front
fulln*** ... aU at Plant**, 844
Grant/Ill* Street . ..
*
the prioe* . . . two boya who had
been invited to • danc* given by
an off the campua olub hav* been
trying to find the girl* they m*t
there ever since . . , they sort of
peer ln lighted windows, wondering   If  that'*  where  th*   girl*   of
• their dream* live . . . th* New York
Fur Company la famou* for ita
luxurious furs at a price you don't
mind paying . . .
Mary Ann
Notice
Books and papera left ln the
main lounge or hall* of Brock
HaU will be taken to the A.M.S.
office. To redeem them, studenta
must forfeit their student passes,
-when individual cases -vlll be dealt
-with by the Discipline Committee.
Students are also reminded that
outdoor clothing may not be worn
in  the   main  lounge.
DINE
AND DANCE
AT
HOTEL VANCOUVER
H. Jessie How,
B.A.
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER
4451 Weat 10th Avenue
Essays and Tt***** Typed
GET VALUE   IN
LOOSELEAF SUPPLIES
FOUNTAIN PENS
ZIPPER PORTFOLIOS
SLIDE RULES
SCALES
PROTRACTORS
T-SQUARES
Etc.
THE
CLARKE & STUART
CO. LIMITED
Stationers and Printer*
SSO SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVER, B.C.
U.BmC.Grads
Win Honors
In Research
^ Announcement that
'- »n Pratt and F. H. C.
Taylor have been selected as
honorary junior members lit
the American Association for
the Advancement of Science
was received recently.
Jean Pratt I* now an assistant
in the Poultry Husbandry Department. She speclaUzes In Vitamin
G research ln Flsh Meals and Vitamin D research ln Flsh Oils,
Taylor, an assistant in the Department of Zoology, and graduate of U.B.C. has worked on research for the International Sockeye Salmon Co.
LETTERS CLUB— Applications
for the Letters' Club ahould be
made Immediately to Brlta Vaster-
back. Art* Lettera Rack. There ar*
opening* In the club for five second
year women and five second year
men.
PRIZE — A prize of 28 doUars,
given by Mr. -and Mrs. J. I.
Bolocan wlU be awarded to the
student in fourth year Arts who
1* the outstanding atudent In the
Department of Philosophy and
Psychology.
The prize wlU be open this
session and wiU be awarded In
May.
HEAL BARGAIN
1930 Graham-Paige four door
New brakes, new battery, new
sedan in perfect running order,
lights, etc. Will seU either fuU
interest for $100 or half for $50.
See  Bill  Grand  or  Pierre  Berton.
LOST —• Principles of Accounting. Finder please return to the
A.M.S.   office.
fruit
salad
pat keatley
Charles Nash
TODAY: SYRUP OF FIGS
•   I may vomit.
That Is the first and introductory line spoken by Sheridan
Whiteside (Alexander Woollcott)
when he makes his entrance in
"The Man Who Came to Dinner."
I use it because I have just got
up from a five-course dinner of
solid facts, undigested information,
and an extremely old dish known
as Dirty Nine Doings served up on
(stale)   toast.
WeU, what have they been
doing?
• •    •    •
A casual remark by a member of
tha Canadian Student Assembly
set off the firework*.
"Wasn't Council nice about that
queationnalre," he bleated. "I
mean, letting ua ua* It to try out
our Stat On*".
That remark instigated my own
sleuthing Into the affair, and now
your newsboy 1* proud to present
the swampy detail* of a sordid
crime which took place under th*
very noses of th* Brocktors, and
with th* collusion of certain metal
gods, who shall not be nameless.
There's on* every year. Call thl*
th*—
• •   •   •
COUNCIL SCANDAL OF 1841
Tha casual remark of th* C.S.A.
DISCUSSIONS CLUB member led
me to descend on H. David Lumsden as he sat eating "lunch" ln
the caf. He was just starting the
soup.
• •   •   •
WHAT ABOUT THAT
QUESTIONNAIRE:
I snapped out.
"Questionnaire? Never heard of
any slslslsluch thing," countered
the cautious tingod, drawing hard
on his soup. Then he made a startling admission.
"Oh, It made a good stat problem, HA HA, slslslp" he burbled.
"It Ijept 8 or 10 of the Comm.rce
class busy for a few hours I guess.
THEY SEEMED TO WANT THE
PRACTICE IN STATISTICS. They
figured out all sorts of things.
Mostly fellows taking Stat 1 or 2.
Slslslslsee what  I mean."
And here ls where fruit salad
would like to pose a question: DID
1614 U.B.C. STUDENTS FAITHFULLY FILL OUT QUESTIONNAIRES ONLY TO BE USED
LIKE 1614 GUINEA PIGS? Only
fruit salad has had the temerity
to demand the truth.
• •    •    *
CUFF DUFF
"What questionnaire," said Bob-
bonner cagUy munching on a rich
place of chocolate cake.
"It's my lunch" he said caglly,
and gulped lt down In a lump.
"Now whaff cuff uff duff fort
ouff. I mean, what can I do for
you,  "he finally managed to say,
"Yes, lt was mentioned at a
Council meeting," he admitted,
"and you may quote mta as saying
they are going to have one," he
added caglly.
• •   •   •
"Yes, we had a lot of fun playing around with the statistics,"
blurted out Charles Nash, junior
member.
• •   •   *
Archie Bain waa one of the ac-
mopUces. He took Stat 1 last year,
and fairly jumped at the chance to
work on the questionnaire project.
"We worked out Arithmetic
Mean, and various averages, Including the Median" he said.
"There were bar graphs and distribution curves, and we played
around,  of course."
Well, there it Is. Not "j'accuse"
but "il* s'aocusenit". I only hope
it doesn't happen again.
WANTED — WIU the Commerce
student who wrote a poem on
Howie McPhee please contact Totem editor Betty Quick as soon as
possible.
•    »   •   »
FOR SALE — A wireless grama-
phone pick-up for $15, cost $30.
Plays thru radio, needs no attachments, good condition, cannot be
bought in town. See Lionel Salt
in Pub Office.    Cash.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.: 9 a:m. to 5 p.m.? Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
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.
FOR CORRECTNESS AND
PLEASANT  SHOPPING
14<_«■_*«•-_,- Only Guaranteed
n osier y Q-,Buue*
—   Gloves   —
French Kid, New Fabrics
"The biggest Uttle shop In town"
t
e s
Ph
oe
713 Dunsmuir St.
I pledge myself In accepting the
nomination for president to serve
a* follows:
1. Active continuation of the Red
Cross Campaign.
2. The final settlement of control of the funds'from the Brock,
gym and stadium, placing authority for charges and expenditures ln
the hands of the Alma Mater Society.
3. Furthering good relations with
the government and the press by
supplying them with information
concerning students and their war
effort.
4. Inauguration of long term
planning to obtain the faculties of
law and medicine; a brief to be
presented to the government as
soon as peace tlrrva conditions are
restored.
5. Reorganization of elections so
that certain council members may
be elected early ln the spring term
to sit in on CouncU meetings without a vote until assuming office.
Evan apRoberts
To th* membera ot the Aim*
Meter Society:
I think that all member* of th*
Alma Mater Society understand
my Interest ln student government
•nd I b*ll*v* that th* experience
of two yeara on council make* me
fuUy aw*r* of th* Job to b* done
and th* method of doing lt. I do
not propoa* to make any promises
that I wlU not b* able to fulfltt. I
realize that n*xt year wlU be the
moat crucial y**r that council will
hav* to face.
We ar* aware that thena 1* an
Important job to ba done with
regard to:
1. Student right*.
2. Pas* ayatem.
3. Hour    and    one    half    noon
period.
4. Continuity on council.
5: Complete    re-organizatlon    of
method    of    disbursement    of
student money.
All I ask la that everyone consider  the   candidates  running  for
offlce and to choose the one best
suited   for  the  position.   I   would
like to thank those who have seen
fit to nominate me.
Gordon
MacFarlane
• It is my hope during the year
1941-1942 to lead the students
In sane, business-like administration of student affairs. We must
realize, of course, that in all probability student activities wlU continue to be curtailed due to the
existing war conditions, This
means, however, that the students
must give that much more of their
time and effort in order that their
rights and privileges may be upheld.  In  brief,  my platform is:
1. A regaining and furthering of
student   building  control.
2. A sound, business-Uke financial policy.
3. A closer relationship between
the administration and tho
Alma Mater Society.
4. A more aggressive and effective war effort.
Joe Blot*
If you vote for Joe, you will
have BLOTZ to be thankful for.
A Blotz ln time can save th* Dirty
Nine.
1. Cltoaer      co-operation      with
Council secretary.
2. Continuation of student council.
3. SECRET PLANK.
4. Continuation of Canada'* war
effort.
8. Cloaar cooperation.
6. Very aggraaslve policy.
7. Continuation   of   Scleno*   faculty.
Th* Blotzkrleg has bagun. Don't
judge a Blotz by ita cover.
Robert Bonner
I believe that next year's President must consider waya and
means of: —
1. Establishing a Sinking Fund
to cover depreciation of Brock
Hall's furniture.
2. Doing, away with the Trust
Fund set up In the hands of
the Bursar to which rentals
from the Gymnasium, Stadium and Brock Hall go. The
recent Alma Mater Society
meeting has left no doubt aa
to  the  policy  to  be foUowed.
3. Budgeting for a reaaonable
annual surplus to prepare the
Alma Mater Society for the
possibility of greatly decreased attendance during the War
and durnlg the period foUow-
lng it.
This general proposal should also
be con-iid-red. It is a plan for
reducing the academic work to
five days, with Saturdays free for
MlUtary lectures and drill. This
has, at present, met with the approval of C.O.T.Q. authorities and
several Faculty members. The
realization of this plan would be
difficult. Admitted. But if the suggestion of having five days free
from military lectures for uninterrupted study, and having Saturday free for training would meet
with the approval of the Alma
Mater Society it should become
the outstanding point In Council
policy.
This is a minimum statement of
task and proposal. If the Socety
approves I shall promote thia
atatement to the limit.
Ted McBride
e In accepting thl* nomination I
fuUy r*aUz* th* n*o*_aary
qualification* for such • poaltlon.
Through paat •xp*ri*na* g*ln*d
from occupying similar offio** both
on and off th* campua, I f**l capable of filling th* obUgatlon* of «
pr*sld*nt. My platform, as far a*
it ia possible to plan on* on paper,
would be:
1. A sound policy of rigid budgeting and vary definite appropriation acarding to representation.
2. Th* adoption of a plan whereby all publicity emanating
from this campus would be
co-ordinated and directed by
one  body.
3. The   active  encouragement  of
„       a movement to regain control
of student erected buildings.
4. The appointment of a chairman to co-ordinate all Red
Cross activities.
5. A clear-cut and well-defined
understanding with ail institutions and individuals on
this campus.
LOST — A Physics I text and
black scribbler with notes. Doug
Edwards,   AL.   1796R.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12 — The
Youth Training School at the Forestry Camp wll hold open house
trom 3 p.m. to S p.m. The staff
and students will give demonstrations of the work being done.
WEDNESDAY — The victorious
Artsman team will oppose the
Aggie Giants in the auditorium In
the second C.S.A. quiz of the season.
It ls expected that the Arts champions, consisting of Sandy Nash,
Bob Bonner, Nancy Carr and Sid
Poulton will be set - against the
chosen representative* of the
Aggie faculty.
Professor Quiz Gage wlU officiate at the quesUon box again.
»————— >
PERSONAL — To th* on* "who
harbours my Field Regulation No.
2. Pleaae repent. I want to pass
my C.O.T.C. exam*. Jack Rush,
BA.   9477R.
•   •   •   •
LOST — One atudent pas* by
Bette Clark Presumably in Kerrisdale around 41st and West
Boulevard. Please return aa soon
aa possible because ahe wanta to
■ee "Back Street" at student rate*.
Tj>otoonyT$a£ (Eompang-
INCOR*>0*ATtD    ***>   MAV   1*70
Suited for
Spring /
Fashion has a new passion for brilliant and pastel tones! You will find
yourself engulfed In color this
Spring.
Oet your first color-courage with
your new Spring suit — chosen from
the large selection at The BAY.
Venture forth in brilliant tweeds,
plaids, and checks . . . golden yellows, South-American reds, vivid
greens, cool blues, soft beiges and
splashy purples mixed with a bold
hand.
Well tailored suits with the new
longer jacket to giye you a new feeling of gaiety and confidence. For a
more varied wardrobe wear the jacket and skirt separately with plain
colors.
Budget priced — $19.75
Sportswear,
Third Floor at The BAY. Birds  Take Cage  Title
Dominoes Here Friday
March 14 For B.C. Finals
Three Straight
% Varsity hurdled their first, and probably toughest, opposition on the trail towards the Dominion Basketball
title Wednesday night when they completed the routing in
three straight gamea of the darkhorse Angelus outfit. Wednesday's 54-37 lacing meant that the Birds scored 175 points
against Angelus' 128 in the three torrid tilts.
Every one of the Blue and Oold squad played the best
games of their collective career in this series, but the two
stars that shone the brightest were Jim Scott and Art Barton. Let's look over the past week and review their accomplishments.
Barton and Scott Spark Series
The victory march started a week        that  "no  team In  Canada" could
ago Wedneaday but, oh, mo shakily t
If you'U remember, the score waa
48-45, and lt waa only th* free
throws of "L*fty" Barton ln th*
last minute of play that pulled the
game out of the fir*. "L*fty" collected 13 pointa that game, but
the heavy artillery was under th*
direction of Jimmy Scott who garnered his highest game total of
the *eaaon, 21 counter*.
These two snip**** continued to
live In tho cloud* Saturday night
at V. A. C. Aa • matter of fact, th*
whole   erew  wa*  flyttng  so  high
havo caught them. That w*a th*
night Varaity suddenly realised
that Angelus was Juat ano4h*r baU
club—a very mediocre one at that.
Taking command right from th*
opening whistle, th* collegian*
travelled so fast th* gym floor
started to sweat.
Scott went on the rampage again
and had 18 point* before he left
the game just after half-time. Baron carried on where the tall
scienceman left off, and when Varsity finished with a 73-48 lead, Art
had another 20.
Birds Not Even  Troubled Wednesday
Wednesday we felt sorry for
Coley HaU'a men. After the flrat
quarter ln which they held Varsity to 12-aU, the hot*lm*n seemed
d**ign*d to their fat* whan th*
Blue and Oold plan* started gaining '
altitude. By the time th* half roUed
■round, that plan* had almost
reached the heights it held Saturday, and lt wa* traveling faster
every minute.
Nineteen straight point* without
an   Angelus   return   boasted    th*
count to 28-16 at the breather, and
the wingless Angel* were resorting
to rugby tactic* In a vain effort
to atop the onslaught.
Their roughaod method* had
some effect In th* third session
when Angelua climbed to within
■Ix point* of Varsity, but Scott
(again) and Barton (again) continued tholr shooting way* with
the result that they collected 14
and IT point* respectively and put
the game on lee long before the
final gong sounded.
Flynn,   Ryan,   Matheson  Steady
Although theae two fellow* , did
the scoring, Pat Flynn, Jack Ryan
and Brud Matheson deserve almost as much praise as they. G. P.
was hi* old self during thla serlea,
dashing up and down the floor,
checking and setting them up aa he
has done during the whole season.
The dark-hatred guard from
Nanaimo, Jack Ryan, outdid himself, too. His ond to end dribbling
attacks, which he undertake* as
If he were on hi* way to * funeral,
are the talk of the town.
Brud Is the brains, and whenever
he Is off the floor the team Just
doesn't seem to click with that
well-oiled precision that ha* mad*
It a fulfUtment of Coach Van
Vliet's pro-season prediction: "potential Canadian Champ*."
Doug Pedlow and Wally Johnston have proved their worth although both these boys could do
weU to correct their habit of taking
step* with th* ball.
Dominoes  Here  Next  Friday
Sandy Hay, Jack Ross, and Lynn
Sully, the three new men with the
team this year, all got Into the
game Saturday and Wednesday
nights, and proved that Varsity has
the best second team of any club
ln theae parts.
Yesterday, Manager Bob Scott
wore a broad grin as he contemplated the coming aerie* with Victoria  Dominoes.    Th*  Island  club
is reported as strong as ever this
year, but this fiict does not dismay
tho  'Birds.
The Dominoes will be here for
tho first of the best of five series
for the Provincial title next Friday
night. The second gam* la set for
Saturday, and then the boys travel
to the Capital city to polish off the
series on March 21.
Vlcorla, here we come!
Varsity, 64 Angelus, 37
VARSITY — Mathc-ott 8, Barton
17, Johnston, Soon 14 Ross, Sully,
Pedlow  2,  Hay, Flynn  7,  ~ymn 8
OAIT YMI nn
ELECTION DAY
and may the best man win! Bo
a winner yourself on tho road
by voting for HOME GAS and
HOME EASTERN MOTOR OIL.
Remember . . .
YOU CAN BUY NO
BETTER
Homo Oil Distributors
LIMITED
The Independent 100%
B.C. Company
ANGELUS — McDonagh 6, Me-
Lallan, L** j, McLaghlan 8, Kennlngton 7, 1-urv** 2, B*im*«*ad 8,
Stout 1 — 37.
—PATON.
Pucksters Play
Models   Tonight
• The Varsity Hockey team wlU
make It* loat stand thl* Friday
when It take* on th* Model* In
the second game of th* semi-final
series.
lite first gam* of tho series waa
lost to th* Modal* 3—1. And a* th*
match ia set for the best out of
three, It look* Ilk* the game tonight
will be • "muat gam*" for th*
campua cubaters.
For details of time and place see
the genial manager of the hockey
squad, Livingston.
•    •    •    •
NOTICE
There will be an Important meeting of the Track Club today noon.
AU members are asked to attend.
PHILIP
N y**»*l
Here's today's biggest Value in
pipe tobaccos. A fine quality
mixture—full of flavour—mild
and cool. Try a pipe today.
In pouches, packages and '/_ lb. tln-i.
Basket
'    Bull
By CHUCK CLARIDGE
• Coley Hall brought out three
cheer leader* Wedneaday night,
one of them being Norm Trasollnl,
ex-Athletic Park baaebaU clown
and two beers sllnger* from HaU'*
local hostelry.
Both first shot* of **ch team
were good for two points, Brud
Matheson for th* 'Bird* and Mc-
Donough for th* Angola.
Again Wednelday night Kennlngton fouled Art Barton and fell over
very much surprised. Art than
proceedd to sink the fdul ahot.
Varsity puUed their new play
again with success Wednesday
night. On a throw in from the end
four men bunch together and then
one back* up to take th* pass and
ls free for a set long ahot.
Maury Van Vllet broke Into •
•mil* W*dn—day night wh*n h*
■hook hand* with Math—on, Ryan,
Scott, Barton and Flynn aa they
com* off th* floor.
Al Dean, Buddy Graham and
June Hewltson led th* eh**r leading in th* new yells. Th*** thro*
have certainly improved th* spirit
of the student* at th* gam**.
Doug Lee played a sparkling
game again for the Angel* on Wedneaday. He seems to b th* moat
consistent player for the hotel boys,
besides being one of th* cleanest.
Boxers Enter
Army Meet
e From ellmlnaUons held last
Tuesday night emerges Varsity's entry in the Pacific Command Army Boxing Tournament.
Now, these representatives of the
C.O.T.C. and Basic Training will
enter the Lower Mainland preliminaries which wlU be held Saturday afternoon at the Seaforth
Armories.
The University team will have a
fighter In all divisions except the
Middleweight and Heavyweight
classes. Winners in Saturday
afternoon's scrap* will advance and
will probably compete In the final*
of the tourney which will be held
In Victoria about th* middle of th*
month.
Surprisingly good bouts were
witnessed ln the preUms on Tuesday night. Outstanding performers were Tommy Syme, who took
the Vancouver City tltl* In hi* division In 1937, and Austin Frth,
fnaUst ln th* Welterweight claa*
last year ln the British Columbia
Championships. Several newcomers to the squared rng alao
ahowed promise, Including Doug
Jackson, Lome Llnd and George
MllUgan.
Here 1* the team which will
represent the Unlveralty contingent
on Saturday: Flyweight, Doug
Jackson) Bantamweight, Tommy.
Sym*; Featherweight, Lome Und;
Lightweight, Austin Frith; Welterweight, Jack Church; Ltghtheavy,
Al "Blnk" Drummond. Coaeh of
th* squad I* Maury Van Vllet.
Above photo shows Jim Scott, Pat Flynn and several
of the Angelus unmentionable* ln action Wednesday
—Photo by Lloyd Turn*r, courtesy of Daily Provlnoe.
night whan tha Thunderbird* mad* It three straight
In winning th* City L**gu* playoff*.
Scoreless Soccer
Team In Third
Tie Puts
Place
Fr*ddi* Froah: "Darling, I lov*
you as no on* ever loved before."
College Widow: "Humph! I can't
see any difference."
• The Varaity soccer team edged
into the top bracket of the
Wednesday league win column
yesterday when they played a
scoreless tie with Woodwards, to
go into third place.
Playing before a crowd of three
thousand, acordlng to manager
Ken Eldridge, the Varsity eleven
started the gam.- at a fast pace
and kept it up throughout. The
forwards for the campus roundballers were really playing ball
and they showed enough spirit and
fight to convince th-e experts that
this was one of the fastes and best
games of the year.
However, the team wa* lucky
more than once In both the flrat
and second halve*. Several time*
the goal-bent Bargain booter* had
the whole team beat, Including
Dennis Leong, but failed to tally
when their shots hit the bar.
Stu. Roach and Jack Rush were
outstanding for the Gold and Blue
aquad. Roach just missed scoring
in the first half with a shot that
nearly beat the Woodsonian goalie
Lister. Herd played one of his
best games of the year.
Varaity haa only four more
games to play according to the
loop setup. Two of these games
will   be   Cup  matches.
—McKINLEY
• •   •   •
• It'*   an   all-fro-h   final   in   the
Chink Contest. For it wiU be
th* team of Al Dean versus the
team of Doug Mitten in the last
encounter to be played next Wednesday in the Gym. These two
group*, all that remain of the
original 36, are the one* that
•merged victorious from last
week's seml-flnals.
• •   •   •
CRICKETERS,    ATTENTION  —
AU mmn Interested In playing or
watching cricket thl* summer come
to the annual meeting ln Arta 106
Friday at 1230.
PQ0R LITTLE JOHNNY! ...ju.thate* to*t«y
after aehool! But Johnny doesn't know how to
take eare of his eyea and casual poor lighting at
home Is reducing hla attitude towards work,
make* him lackadaisical and slow. Soivo him
problem* wtth BETTER LIGHT FOR BETTER
SIGHT]
It's Spring at TIP TOP TAItORSI
EVERYTHING A MAN WANTS
AT £«**? NAN'S PRICE
SOO
British Woolens
—Choice of Stylo
SO
Hand-Cut and
Tailored to Your
Personal
Measure
*£aJ,ie& * Mannish-Tailored. Coats and Suits—Tailorod-to-Moasuro—$__.•.75   -".:..... 	
 TIP TOP—-/^
TAILORS
jQimited
199 HASTINGS STREET WEST 637 GRANVILLE STREET
IN NEW WESTMINSTER    —    711  COLUMBIA  STREET
AGENTS:
A. F. GLEN—47th Avenue and Fraser St. t'. SALTER—Nanaimo, B. C.
F. A. ELLIOTT—1878 Commercial Drlv* J. McMASTER—Chilliwack, B. C.
A. N. AIHASHI—320 Main Street REX COX—Mission, B. C.
J

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