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The Ubyssey Oct 22, 1937

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 Published Twice Weekly by the Publications   Board of the University of British Columbia
Vol. XX
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1937
Council To Allow
S.C.M's. Secretary
Till End Of Year
Vine Advocates
Stern Treatment
One month ago, to use the words
of Lyall Vine, council "put Its foot"
into the question of the constitutionality of the S.C.M. paid secretary.
Monday  night. Vine  advised  his
fellow councillors to thrash the matter out and get It over with.
Taokling what one oounoil member oalled a "tlekllah matter," the
legllatore finally decided te allow
Bob Tillman, present S.C.M. men-
tor-wlth-aalary to atay en the oampua during the reet of the 1937.38
term.
NOT  UNANIMOUS
The decision, although unanimous, did not reflect the tenor of
the discussion that preceded it.
Several members of council, headed by Vine, felt that if the S.C.M.
was breaking the A.M.S. code, Intentionally or otherwise, they
should be given stern treatment.
8.C.M.  VALUABLE
There was no question of the
value of the S.C.M. as an organization. With one accord, council said
the S. C. M. was "doing a good
work."
This, however, did not affect the
fact that, after a year of operating
against the A.M.S. code, the S.C.M.
submitted an amended constitution
that, If passed by council, would
sanction the employment of a secretary.
TO CARRY ON
Council discussed the amendments, and rejected them, then relented to allow the S.C.M. to "carry
on as before until the end of the
term."
SI,000 a year for a secretary, the
money collected from off-campus
sources, was the main bone of contention in the month-long negotiations.
NOT   UNDER   COUNCIL
Council, and the A.M.S, code, objects to any society raising money
from "down-towners" by subscription.
Also, a c c o r ding to Malcolm
Brown, the S. C. M.'s action practically moved the organization out
from under the wing of the A.M.S.,
a spot long coveted by some other
student groups, who feel that they
could get along better on their own,
with no financial responsibility to
council.
Council added a rider to their decision, to the effect that if the S.
CM. in the future felt the need for
a part-time paid secretary, the
choice of the man should be made
from the U.B.C. campus, and his
appointment ratified by council, .
MYSTERIOUS
PROGRAM FOR
PEP   MEETING
Shrouded In an air ef myetery,
a pre-Homeoomlng Pep Meet will
be staged In the Auditorium today noon.
Deelgned te oreate student en-
thuelaem for the Impressive
Homeeemlng celebratlona next
week-end, the rally will be the
flret event en the moet ambltloua
Homeeemlng   program   In   yeara.
Something sinister and mysterious will doubtlees be presented,
as Pep Clubbers In eharge ef arrangements refuse to divulge Information about tholr entertainment plana.
"We may have De Santla, and
we may bring out Mart Kenney,"
deolarod one pepater. "In order
to pleaae Solenoemon particularly, we are dickering for the eer-
vlees of Mlee Dodie Brown,' he
oonoluded.
"White Elephant"
A.M.U.S. Revitalized
By New Executive
At the meeting of the A.M.U.S.
held on Thgreday, aooordlng to
Ita new vlce-preeldent, "the dead-
eat of dead white elephants on
the Campua," waa revitalised.
Rallying after a blood tranefu-
alon In the form of a new exeoutive, the Invalid eoolety le out of
the orltloal atage and Is aasured
of a new and unparalleled robuet-
neaa by Ita "dignified" preeldent, Alex MaoDonald.
The vice-president for thr coming year la Struan Roberteon, a
Viotorla man who la apparently
out to put the ailing A.M.U.S.
back on the map, referred to recent "Incldente" between Arts-
men and Sclencemen, and exhorted the Artsmen preaent to diaal-
low such humlllatlona In the future.
Graham Darling will occupy the
poat of aeeretary, and Bob Hay-
man that of treaaurer for the
eoralng year. The new honorary
preeldent will be Prof. F. H. Soward.
Seniors   Honor
Wesbroolc
Honoring the memory of the late
Dr. F. F. Wesbrook, first president
of the University, 40 Seniors gathered at the graveside in Mountain
View Cemetery Wednesday noon,
ln spite of pouring rain, and held
the   annual   memorial   ceremonies.
Professor T. Larsen, honorary
head of the class, spoke briefly on
the life of Dr. Wesbrook. "He made
more contributions to the University than any other man, but hla
most precious gift was the example
of his own heroic struggle for his
ideals against overwhelming odds,"
Prof.   Larsen   said.
Paul Payne, President of Arts '38,
laid  the  wreath.
*L
No. 8
COUNCIL SPENDS
Among small expenditures authorized by council Monday evening
were: $16 for a recording of Varsity Time radio program, $25 for a
37-plece band arrangement of "Hall,
U.B.C," $20 for new goal posts on
the stadium, and aboat $15 for
prizes ln the song and yell contest.
Jim   Bevericfge
Directs Film
Film Society executives Wednesday Inaugurated the second production unit to be formed on the campus this fall, when the Production
Committee for the documentary
film which is being made on the
campus held its flrst meeting ln
Arts 100.
SUB-COMMITTEE
Campus prototype of the Hollywood "big shot" will be Jim Beveridge, who will act as director.
Sub-committee heads will be:
Scenario, Graham Darling; Art and
Editing, Norman DePoe and Peggy
Thomson; "Shots," Dick Jarvis;
Document, Joyce Cooper.
Work of editing the film already
shot will start in the near future,
and   rushes   for   campus   showings
may be available ln a few weeks.
COVER   EVENTS
Plans are ready for covering the
Wesbrook Memorial Ceremony,
Homecoming, and the Fall Congregation. The shot committee is already making light tests for this
latter event.
It ls hoped that a film covering
every important phase of campus
activity will be ready for showing
after the New Year.
Student Committee
On Overcrowding
Appointed By Council
Students' Counoil appointed ita
speolal committee to inveatlgate
overorowdlng Monday night, but
haa little hope that anything will
be done until the flrat of the
month.
Preeence of Lyall Vine on the
oommlttoe will mean that few
meetlnga oan be held until after
Homeeomlng, aa he le buay arranging the aporta end of thla
affair.
Othera on the committee will
be: Ubyaaey editor Kemp Edmonds, Lillian Boyd and Dave
Carey.
Pattullo To Be Given LL.D* At
Fall Congregation Wednesday
RECEPTION IS
PLANNED FOR
THE PREMIER
UNIVERSITY
CONFERENCE
IN WINNIPEG
Many Delegates
Expected
Twenty-two representatives of
U.B.C. organizations met in the
Council Room at noon, Thursday,
to appoint committees in connection with the National University
Conference to be held in Winnipeg during the Christmas holidays.
Committee heads appointed to
take charge of divisions of Conference study are as follows: Alex
Charters,  Clarence  Idyll,  Alfred
Kitchen.   These committee heads
will   join   with   a   Continuation
Committee   composed   of   Fronla
Snyder,    Robert    Smith,    Helen
Crosby and Bob Tillman to form
a   Committee   for   Co-ordination,
which   will   obtain   speakers   to
address  university   audiences   on
Conference subjects. Jack Mercer
was appointed publicity manager.
A    delegation    committee,  which
will   appoint   B.C.   representatives
and   be   in   charge   of   finance   arrangements,    was    appointed    and
comprises the following:   Don Monroe, Kemp Edmonds, Jean Meredith,
Norah  Sibly  and  Brook  Anderson.
One faculty advisor will be obtained
by the committee.
"The Racial Situation" is the
subject that U.B.C. will concentrate
attention on, the meeting decided
and "B.C.'s Attitude to Secession"
will also be thoroughly discussed.
Organising of the first National
University Conference for the purpose of gaining a more unified student opinion on modern world
problems makes a step forward in
University history  in   Canada.
Originally suggested by the National Council of the S.C.M., the idea
has spread rapidly through all universities. National Conference committees representing a cross section
of university student opinion have
been formed and local committees
are being organized on every Canadian university campus.
WINNIPEG CENTRE
Over 350 delegates, representing
the great majority of universities
from Nova Scotia to British Columbia, will gather In Winnipeg from
December 27 to 31.
Students' Council of U.B.C. has
endorsed the conference Idea, and
about 18 delegates from this university are expected to attend.
To achieve perspective, in spite of
geographic environment and cultural conditioning; to better understand a world In transition; to think
fundamentally, following through
to the underlying nature of youth
problems; to enlarge fellowship by
personal and social contacts with
students of other Canadian universities . . . these are the four
chief aims of the Conference.
(Continued on Page S)
- Editorial -
Premier Pattullo will be on the campus Wednesday afternoon. To watch him receiving an honorary LL.D. will be
many of the most influential men in our province.
On this group depends the future of our University;
for it is from Mr. Pattullo and  from these Influential
leaders that the means of expanding and improving the
University must come.
It is up to us, the students, to show them that we are
interested in our province, and in the men who are running
it.   It is up to us to show them that we are interested in the
men who are chosen to be signally honored by our University.
And, above all, it is up to us to show them that we are vitally
interested in the welfare of our university.
It has been suggested that all the students in the university gather in the quad to honor the Premier as the procession
moves from the Library to the Auditorium. The balcony of
the Auditorium is being held open for students, and a capacity turnout at the Congregation would make a very favorable
effect.
Students should give all their support to the arrangements which will be announced by David Carey at today's
Pep Meeting.    We have a good chance to impress the
Premier ... a chance that will not come so easily again".
If everyone goes home immediately after lectures, overcrowding will appear to be a false alarm.    If everyone stays
around, the necessity for better accommodation will be impressively apparent.
ENDOWMENT WOULD BRING
RESULTS TO PROVINCE
Smith Vetoes Plea
Of Pub For Extra
Copies of Ubyssey
Number of Ubyaaeya to appear
on the oampua eaoh Tueaday and
Friday will not be Inoreaaed for
the time being, oounoil deolded
Monday evening.
Requeat of the Publloatlona
Board for 200 extra oopiea of the
Ubyaaey, to meet the demanda of
the reoord registration thla year,
waa oonaldered by oounoil.
"The need la not urgent,' declared treaaurer Bob Smith In
dlamlaalng the plea.
COMING EVENTS
Today
Players Club, 12.00, Auditorium.
W.U.S.,  12.0S, Arts  100.
Pep Meeting,  12.00, Auditorium.
Saturday
Players' Club, 11.00. Auditorium.
Players' Club, 12.30, Auditorium.
Tuesday
Teachers' Federation, 12.00, Arts
204.
Australian Surprised
That Citizens Don't
Help University
By JOHN GARRETT
"It Is a pity that so few wealthy
men In British Columbln have the
foresight to endow your University." said VV. C. O'Ueilly, Chief
Film Censor for the Commonwealth
of Australia, and Secretary to Wesley College of the University of
Sidney, to tlie Ubyssey, as he
walked around the University
grounds and buildings last Thursday.
"They cannot realize the value of
the university, nor can they see its
part in the life of the province and
the country. It is easy to see, too,"
he added, "that your university will
suffer if it Is not allowed to expand
and develop, and it should be Just
as clear to the average person that
the country will suffer if the university suffers."
2   MILLION  TO   MEDS.
"Now the University of Sidney
has only been of real use to Australia since lt received endowments,
such as the $2,000,000 the Medical
Faculty was given by one generous
minded  citizen,'  said   Mr.   O'Reilly.
He went on to say, "This department of the university was able to
build with the money from the endowment, and can now develop with
its ordinary income of fees and so
on. All ready the dividends from
this investment are apparent, in
the form of constructive ideas and
highly skilled work being poured
Into the country today by the graduates."
RICH   MEN   IN   B.   C?
Mr. O'Reilly, who ls returning to
Australia after an eight months'
trip to England, and who emphasized that he recently attended an
Oxford Group House-party at Niagara Falls, asked, "There are some
rich men in B. c„ I suppose?"
Startled at the response that there
are quite a number of very wealthy
men in the province, he wondered
at the fact that the government
was almost the sole contributor to
the modest coffers of the University.
NO  CAPITAL,  NO   DIVIDENDS
"As I see it,' 'he said, "a university should be the real source of
leadership ln a nation, but lt ls Impossible for lt to produce appreciable dividends ln a country if so
few people are willing to invest In
it.
"A growing university is not a
'white elephant because it needs
money; it must have money to
grow. An endowment to a university is not a raw gift; it is the
soundest  of  investments.'
Going to the new Stadium, and
from there to the Gymnasium, Mr.
O'Reilly was astounted at the story
of the construction of these two
buildings, but he at once pointed out
that here was the best example of
the spirit that characterizes a real
university.
STUDENTS   INVEST
"These buildings are as fine an
instance of 'esprit de corps' as I
have'seen," he said, "a perfect demonstration that you rather penurious students are willing to sacrifice
to invest ln and improve your University.'
Waxing quite enthusiastic, Mr.
O'Reilly carried on, "It was that
sort of thing that built Canada, and
made her what she is today."
"Men with vision and unselfishness threw themselves and all they
possessed, physical, mental, spiritual, and material, into the task of
pioneering  a young  country.
FULFILL   DESTINY
"People have got to give again
today, if Canada, B. C, or your university are to fulfill their true destiny."
A secretary to one of the college?"
at the University of Sidney, Mr.
O'Reilly told, to illustrate his point,
how he had recently received the
news that his college had Just been
given some $60,000 to aid In expansion and to raise the standard
of living and working conditions
throughout   the   college.
As he got Into his car to leave,
the noted Australian turned his
head and with a twinkle ln his eye,
shouted,
"If in Sidney, Australia, why not
in Vancouver,  Canada."
Large Assembly
Expected
Premier T. D. Pattullo will
be honored by the university
Wednesday afternoon at the
Fall Congregation when he
will receive an LL.D. degree.
The colorful ceremony of
awarding an honorary degree,
seldom enacted on the campus,
will be the highlight of the
winter university term.
A number of degrees will
be awarded at the Congregation, before a large assembly
of students and visitors who
will crowd into the university
auditorium.
PLANS  PEP MEET
Plans now under way for a special student reception for the Premier will be outlined at a noon hour
meeting ln the auditorium today,
by  A.M.S.   president,   Dave   Carey.
Following the ceremonies Wednesday, a tea and reception for the
university's newest graduate will be
held in the gymnasium.
Premier Pattullo will be the Congregation speaker, acting in that
capacity for the second time since
he went into offlce several years
ago.
SMITH BUDGET
IS ACCEPTED
AFTER FUROR
Public Speaking Offer
Rejected By Council
Students' Council Monday night
decided that it would not allow the
L.S.E. to enter Into any agreement
with R. J. Smyth, who wants to
conduct public speaking classes on
the campus.
Such classes, where students
would have to pay for instruction,
should be arranged by the university administration, if they are necessary, council felt.
MEDICAL APPOINTMENTS
All medical examinations must
be finished by November 1. Will
all new students who have not
had their examinations, or have
not received an appointment
time, please report to the Health
Service Offlce as soon as possible.
Also all graduates who have
not had a medical examination
at this University since 1932,
please report.
AMS. treasurer Bob Smith became the centre of a violent storm
in council Monday evening as the
1937-38 budgets were put under Are
by his colleagues.
Main objections to the finance
plans came, as usual, from the L.
S.B. representative, this year Malcolm  Brown.
In what ex-treasurer Vine termed
an "unsual speech," Brown flayed
Smith and the council In general
for spending so much on athletics.
"We're being crowded out,' declared Brown, referring to expenditures  for  the  L.S.E.
J527 for L.S.E. was the budget,
and it passed without additions.
As junior member Brynelsen artistically arranged a cellophane bow
in Vine's hair, and W.U.S. prexy
Peggy Fox tried in vain to speed
proceedings so that she could keep
some pre - arranged appointment,
council continued to consider budgets.
Jean Meredith said the women's
basketball appropriation was "a big
gyp." Vine insisted on more money
for men's awards, and no objections were heard when the Totem
budget was read out, slashed to exactly half of previous years.
Budgets were passed, with "strict
financing" the rule. Council will
run close to the line this year, placing its hope on athletics to bolster
what might be an unbalanced budget.
Youth Peace Day
On November 10th
November 10th. "International
Youth Peace Day," thousands of
young Canadian men and women
will take part ln a world-wide demonstration.
The United Church Young People,
Anglican   Young   People,   Y.M.C.A.,
Y.W.CA.,   S.C.M.,   and   the   Trades
and   Labour   Congress   are   among
those organizations being organized
by   the   Canadian   Youth   Congress
national committee to take part.
Hla Honor, the Lieutenant-Governor    of    Ontario,     Herbert     A.
Bruoe, haa expreaaed hla aupport
for    International    Youth    Peace
Day. Two
THE      UBYSSEY
THE   UBYSSEY
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society
of the University of British Columbia.
Office: 204 Auditorium  Building        -        - -        Phone  Point Grey 206
Campus Subscriptions, $1.50 Mall Subscriptions, $2.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Kemp Edmonds
NEWS MANAGER
Dorwin Baird
SENIOR EDITORS
TUESDAY: Frank Perry FRIDAY: Dorothy Cummings
FEATURE EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR
James Beveridge Frarck Turner
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Monty Fotheringham Bill Sibley
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR EXCHANGE EDITOR
Jack Mair James Macfarlane
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS
Hugh Shirreff, Van Perry,  By Straight, Myrne  Nevison, Ron Andrews,  Ed McGougan
SPORTS REPORTERS
Orme Dier, Norm Renwick, Basil Robinson, Frank Thornloe, Archie Byers, Bob Melville
ASSISTANT EDITORS
Rosemary Collins Irene Eedy Beverley McCorkell
CIRCULATION MANAGER
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REPORTERS
Jack  Bingham,  Joyce  Copper,  Joan   Haslam,   Bob  King,   Ann  Jeremy,  Ozzy  Durkin,
Barbara  McDoUgal,  Jack   Mercer,   J.   C.   Penney,   John  Garrett,   Keith  Allen,  Victor
Freeman,  Verna  McKenzie,  Ed.  McGougan,  Virginia  Galloway,  Katherine  McKay,  R.
Ker, Eiko Henmi, Lester Pronger, Doug Bastin, Helen Hann, Molly Davis.
Advertising Office
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Telephone: TRINITY 3002
All advertising handled exclusively by Pacific Publishers, Limited
Random Ramblings
BY
THE 8TUDENT   PRINOE
JAILS CROWDED, TOO
In 1933 the University reported that It was overcrowded
and required more facilities to handle the overflow of stud-
Four years have passed.    Still no action has been taken.
Today more than 2200 students are paying fees to an
institution designed to serve 1500.
Two days ago the City Jail and Oakalla Penitentiary reported that they also were overcrowded, due to the arrest of
three hundred single unemployed whose only crime was that
of strenuously objecting to starving in a prosperous city.
Within a few hours the Government announced that a
new prison camp would be erected to accommodate all unemployed who chose to defy the law.
The situation would be ludicrous if It were not so tragic.
The spectacle of a government that will spare no expense
in enforcing the letter of the law in dealing with hungry,
baffled men is not a pretty one.
The injustice of the expenditure becomes especially apparent when one remembers that the offenders are not solely
responsible for their present condition and frame of mind. A
satisfactory works program by either the Federal or Provincial governments would have saved most of them from the
necessity of "tin canning," which appears to be their chief
offense.
But when the money spent on punishing these men is
money that is urgently needed to build schools, hospitals, and
university additions, the "irony" or the situation becomes
apparent.
CAN COUNCIL ACT?
No real obstacle to the construction of a wing of the proposed Brock Memorial Union Building has been put forward
since the idea was first mentioned in the Ubyssey a week ago.
That does not say that no consideration has been given
the matter. Students in all walks of campus life have discussed the proposition, and bear us out in declaring that the
need for more room for extra-curricular activity is an urgent
one. ,
As already stated, $41,000 has been raised for the Union
Building. This money was raised two years ago, when the
academic life of the university was not suffering so much
from overcrowding as it is now. Today, any new campaign
should be one for new buildings. This, however, is not for
students to worry about, it is a problem for our university
and governmental authorities.
The $41,000 is ear-marked. It must be used for the Union
Building at some time. There is no better time than now,
when erection of a student building would be a powerful incentive to others to proceed with needed construction of academic facilities.
There can be no suggestion that the building of the Union
might discourage government or private interests from
assisting the university in other things. It is not as if the
$41,000 had been raised yesterday. It is there, a legacy from
classes of other years, a legacy to be used for one purpose.
Those students who gathered in the spring of 1936, and
voted for a loan of $10,000 to bring the students' share in the
Union Building campaign up to the sum previously set, must
be wondering today why that money is not being utilized for
the purpose for which it was intended.
Members of the Alma Mater Society will not wait much
longer for council to make some move on this matter. Even
a flat rejection of the scheme would at least demonstrate that
our councillors have the ability to take some sort of action.
And it is action that the students want from their council. Action on this and other important questions. It took a
month for council to make up its mind on the S.C.M. question.
It is taking a long time for the committee on overcrowding
to get under way. The only matter that our council seems
to be willing to act upon is its own early adjournment each
Monday evening.
Peggy Fox Wants
Free Ink In Library
One day last week, deep down in
the Library stacks, someone approached W.U.S. president Peggy
Fox with an  idea.
Monday. at council meeting,
Peggy brought the idea forward as
herchief item of business. According  to   Misg   Fox   and   her  friends.
PEN  POUND
Parker pen was found in front of
the    library.    Owner    oall    at    Mr.
Home's office.
lt would be a good Idea it Students'
Council supplied ink for students
in  the Library.
"I think it's a good idea," said
Miss Fox.
The meeting moved to other business.
'Fraternity Jewellery a Specialty"
FIRBANK & LANGE
Seymour at
Dunsmuir
SEY.  2088
PERSONAL JEWELLERS TO EVERY MEMBER OP THE FAMILY
"Tjr/OULD you mind," said Mamie,
"not  singing  that 'Benl,  benl.
bent'  song  any  more,  at  least  not
until you know all the words?"
We said we wouldn't mind, In a
rather surprised voice. We were
surprised for two reasons. First,
because we didn't know we were
still singing it, and second because
Mamie is only a nude little mermaid who sits in the South Pacific
Ocean near New Zealand on the
map over our desk, and normally
doesn't say anything. She Just sits
there uudely like a simple child of
nature and combs her hair. Mamie
is a sturdy youngster, a healthy
little extrovert, but she has a critical eye. Also an ear for music, she
Insists.
"Everybody else Is doing it, too,"
we said, "and nobody is even sure
how many 'bonis or 'bella's' there
are. You should have been in the
check-room line-up after the Kappa
If   you   think   we're   bad."
The flrst time we heard the song
was several weeks ago at Frenchy's
demolishing some "coffee and" on
our favorite stool.
The little radio under the counter
rapped out three or four opening
"bent's" and Helene and Louise,
the waitresses, dropped everything
and raced to turn It up full blast.
Then the entire management and
clientele joined in the choruses,
even to Jacques, the manager. It
was all frightfully jolly and continental.
But won't somebody please send
us a copy of the words, or at least
find out how many "beni's" and
"bella's" there are. For Mamie's
sake!
* * *
70EJ BROWNE - CLAYTON, last
year's Editor-in-Chief, is even
better as a cook, we have discovered, which supports our theory
about a woman's place being in the
home after all. As a roaster of
chicken, she is second only to our
grandmother, who, incidentally, has
finished her Christinas shopping.
Ileg Jessup, of "Crackling of
Thorns" fame, ls back studying
nine or ten languages lu a Union
College cell after a year spent in
Mexico and way points. He has
agreed to crackle the odd thorn
again as soon as he can And time
from his work.
Les Allen, organizer of the Film
Society, is hesitating between a
legal career and the movie Industry.
We understand he made a pretty
penny last summer out of "Sins of
Love," by advertising' that no minors would be allowed.
• • *
DADIO columnist Jack Scott of
News-Herald, apparently squashed Province's "Stardust" pretty
thoroughly ln last week's battle of
words. And it all started from the
Frosh snake parade Which Stardust
didn't like. We may be wrong, but
we haven't seen Stardust's column
since.
Alan Morley, ex-Campus Crab,
created a sensation at a tea the
other afternoon when he slipped an
Alka-Seltzer tablet in his cup when
nobody was looking, because he had
that old feeling. The thing fizzed
over and filled several saucers and
a table napkin before he could
drink it down, and the other guests
are Btill wondering about tbe phenomenon.
A student charioteer on qne ot
the Beastly Electrlc's busses says
he gets nervous when he sees Sclencemen waiting to get on. Their
pants are so baggy they look as if
they are always about to jump oft
the curb and get run down. We
object to the wise motherly smiles
of Caf waitresses when one asks for
tomato juice. The best dressed coeds we have seen in years were the
ushers   at   the   Galli-Curci   concert.
Friday, October 22, 1937
Sanctioned Gambling
To Raile Money For
Winnipeg Charity
By M. RACHLIK
WINNIPEG, Oct. 22 (WIPU) —
Official approval to gambling was
given by authorities at the University of Manitoba when a charity
dance was held recently at the
Fort Oarry  site of  the  University.
Admission to the dance was a
toss up between the students and
the doorman in charge, and as each
student arrived the doorman flipped
a coin to decide whether the student would pay double or nothing.
CHARITY  FUNCTION
The dance was held to raise
funds for the Winnipeg Community
Chest, which is at the present time
holding Its annual drive.
Three ballrooms were used to accommodate all the "gamblers" who
had come to pit thetr skill against
that of the doorman.
In the largest was an orchestra
which played waltzes only; ln the
other two was an orchestra which
played fox-trots only, and one which
majored  in  awing  music.
"It this another 'touch-and-out' event—?"
"Yet—you've touched me for my lait Sweet Cap and I'm out I"
SWEET CAPORAL  CIGARETTES
"The purest form In which tobacco can be tmok*d."—jTancet
Historical Society Has
Had An Illustrious Past
Editor's note. In this article,
the seoond of a new Ubyssey
series dealing with aotlvities of
organisations under the L.S.E..
the work of the Historical Soelety
Is outlined.
The U.B.C. Historical Society
holds the record of having 18 former members, now Ph.D.'s, in
prominent positions In the field of
social science throughout the world.
This society was among the very
flrst International relations club ln
existence. Its members have lnclud
ed almost all of the Honor graduates
in  the history of the University.
OVERCROWDING
The first meeting of the year was
held last Tuesday evening at the
home  of   Dr.   W.   N.  Sage.     Owing
to the present state of overcrowding, the society is forced to hold
all Its meetings at the homes of
members.
Toplos for the fall term are
"Theories of History,* and "Current Affairs of Canadian Interest." After Christmas the society
will take up the history of Spain,
from Its earliest civilisation up
to events leading to the present
conditions.
OFFICIALS
The Historical Society, composed
of upper year students, has. this
year as honorary president Miss
Sylvia Thrupp, herself a graduate
of U.B.C, and now an instructor
here. The president ls Margot Mc-
Dermott, and the secretary, Francis
Matheson.
The Historical Society was organized ln the Old Buildings ln the autumn of 1919. Dr. Hugh L. Keenleyslde, now of the Department of External Affairs, Ottawa, was the flrst
president. The flrst paper delivered
to the society was read by Miss
Catherine Pillsbury, who soon became Mrs. Keenleyslde.
At that time the honorary president was Dr. Mack Eastman, then
head of the Department of History,
and the honorary vice-president was
TVTHAT people are saying:
™ Nanfcy Miles: "Yes, I belonged to the Letters Club for a
while, but I had to give it up because Ed Wynn's program was the
same night."
Dave Crawley. "Here I am, 21,
and I don't know one beautiful
woman!"
CLASSIFIED
WANTED
Four V. B. C. boys.    Two double
rooms and board.   925 month.   4394
West   14th   Avenue.
TWO COMFORTABLE ROOMS
with board. Close to cars. Private
home. Moderate. Telephone Point
Grey 170 Y.
ROOM AND BOARD—Two rooms,
single or double, for University
men.   4444 West 12th Ave.
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 all your
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper,   Loose-leaf BOOK SUPPLIES
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink, and Drawing Instruments. SOLD HERE
Dr.  Sage,  tho  present head of the
History Department.
INTERNATIONAL.   AFFAIRS
The topics studied by the society
In its early years dealt with international affairs, a timely subject
then.
Besides the undergraduate Historical Society, there Is also ln existence at the university the Graduate Historical Society.
Founded ln 1935, it Is composed
of former members of the undergraduate society, research students,
and those specializing ln history ln
summer session.
HISTORY   OF   VANCOUVER
That students, having graduated
from the University, should organize to continue the study of history
has amazed many visitors to the
Society.
In its flrst year the Graduate Society studied the history of Vancouver; last year lt took up Canadian
problems. This year lt ls going to
discuss  matters  of  the  Far  East.
Alpha Gamma Delta
CABARET
October 29
Spanish Grill
$3.00 Couple
Limited  Tickets
Proceeds for Underprivileged
Children.
MART KENNEY
and his
Western G*nrl«m«n
for your Sorority, Fraternity Formal
THE HOTEL VANCOUVER
U.B.C. HISTORY
DRAMATIZED
A dramatized presentation of
events in the early history of U.B.
C. featured the second edition of
"VarBlty Time" over the air Tuesday evening. Dr. Wesbrook's appointment as flrst president was
outlined, followed by the story of
the march to Point Grey ln 1923
and the building of the cairn.
The program closed with a humorously conceived dialogue concerning a freshman being conducted
about the campus by a senior.
As in the previous production,
vocal background was provided by
a university quartet under the direction of Ozzy Durkin.
THONG WOK THE GIRL WITH
«• SIGHT SAVING KIT.I
Before another winter arrives, have your lighting
surveyed by one of our Home Lighting Advisers.
Her services are free and purely advisory. She will
teH you how your lighting will be more effective
for seeing and decoration. She does not sell lamps;
she merely advises. Call Seymour 5151 and
ask for Home Lighting Advisers—B.C. Electric
Railway Co.
BETTER USf/T
VETTEK. &6HT Friday, October 22, 1937
a full
service for
readers
THE      U B Y
XTETORLD-WIDE preit service!,
▼V magnificently organized, and
an efficient local staff can get the
newt for a newspaper. But the
Vancouver Sun believes that readers
are entitled to more than the facts
of the newt . . . thet a newspaper,
today,, must be In good part a journal of Informed and free comment
If Its readers are to gain any clear
view of the meanings of daily happenings in a world which Is undergoing fundamental changes. So,
there have been notable additlont
recently to the Sun't ttaff of analytical (and sometimes opinionated)
contributors, the Sun Is offering Its
readers perhaps the fullest tervlce,
In this regard, ef any newspaper
in Canada.
VANCOUVER
SUN
Shone Trinity 4111 now and have
Canada's most Interesting newspaper
delivered regularly. The cost It only
40c a month.
USEFUL SONG
PRIZES
Two prizes are being offered by
the Pep Club to winners ln the
song and yell contest now being
conducted.
First prize ls a free copy of the
1938 Totem plus a complimentary
ticket to either the Arts or Science
Ball. Second prize Is a complimentary ticket to either Arts or Science
Ball.
There are three types of songs
wanted, so if you have talent as a
song composer or lyric writer or
have imagination in supplying ono-
matapoela (initiative harmony or
supplying of syllables to tunes of
which the words are forgotten)
your opportunity Is here.
The first song should be one
fit to play over the radio (non-
oolleglate). It should be a song
whioh appeala te everyone, for
example, "Star Dust."
The    aeeond    type     Is    what's
known as a rah rah aeng.    Thla
song  ahould   have   lota  of  push,
punch and pepper with a dash of
spirit  (oollege).
The third song, the Thunderbird
yell,   ls   left   to   your   Imagination.
You  submit your  interpretation of
what aound one makes.
Start now. Hand all entries to
the Pep Club, care ot the Council
Offlce,  Aud.   Bldg.   205.
Pearce To Speak
At Institute
"Exploring Space" will be the
subject of Saturday night's Vancouver Institute lecture, when Dr. J. A.
Pearce, Assistant Director of the
Dominion Astrophysical Observa-
tory at Victoria, will speak. The
lecture wtll be Illustrated by some
of the stellar photographs for which
the  observatory  Is  noted.
It ls expected that Dr. Pearce's
standing in the scientific world will
draw a large audience. All Institute lectures are free to the public,
and are held ln Arts 100, at 8.15
p.m.
Saskatoon Dancers
Prefer the Waltz
SASKATOON, Oct. 22 (WIPU)—
"What has a waltz got that the
others haven't got?" ls the puzzling
question recently raised at the University  of   Saskatchewan.
Results of a poll held at the Rugby dance early thin month by the
Social Directorate of the University
of Saskatchewan shows a student
preference so strong for waltzes
that "blues" and fox-trots were left
far behind.
Here and
There «**
The Exchange Editor
By J. D. MACFARLANE
In Friday's issue we made aome
vague and general subversive propagandist's remarks against the S.
C. M„ to wit, the possibility ot its
becoming engaged in unfavorable
controversies, rumours and accusa-
tions of the past, and tha general
possibility of other and sundry criticisms which might be levelled at
any organization.
EVIDENCES   OP   READING
Now, having been Introduced to
some evidences of the private life
of this organization, we find It
necessary to preface these statements. These evidences, the chief
reason of our pseudo-apology, are:
"The Mastery of Sex," by Leslie D.
Weatherhead; "The Coming Revolution," by A. Fenner Brookwayj
"The Meaning of Marx," edited by
Sidney Hookj "The Report of Stalin
to the 17th Party Congress," published in Vancouver by Friends of
the Soviet Union; "Wage-Labor and
Capitalism," by Karl Marx; "The
Secret International," and "Youth's
Eye View of Some Problems Connected with Getting Married."
The volumes are esconced on the
bookshelves of the S.C.M. clubroom,
together with sundry tracts concerning the Life of Christ, etc., and
are surely evidences of an inquiring
mind, and a desire to follow in the
footsteps of the Master.
.'hey make us feel that our puny
efforts at persuading people to raise
Union Buildings and new library
wings are as nought when compared to the endeavours of the S.
CM. to inculcate into the minds of
its 120 or more members the Ideal
that all men are created equal, and
to spread knowledge as to the successes and errors of a system which
some 10 days ago was rejected as
being wrong In principle, because
of Its coercive measures, by the
General Synod of the Church of
England in Canada.
But of course we realize that the
S.C.M. is just a general Student's
Christian Union, with no particular
Episcopalian connection, and that it
exists for the propagation of an
open-minded realization ot the
Christian life on this campus
through a knowledge of all things
general and  particular.
The faot that auoh combustible
material exleta upon their bookshelves haa not yet oooaaloned
any dlaturblng ripple upon the
face of our aerene and unlnter-
rupteed dlreotlonleee hunt for the
elusive god knowledge, whoae
character and whereabouta no
one teems to know, Is no oredit
to the S.C.M., but rather an Indication that John College ie too
buay with other things.
But the S.C.M. is carrying on a
courageous program, no doubt ln
assistance of the overcrowding situation which does not permit the
economics department to give half
the courses in political economy
that it should.
With ita Trans-Canada organisation and its paid secretary it ought
to accomplish much.
Providing that the organisation
does not deviate from its objective
course and become subjective
enough to clash with the vested
interests which control the fate of
this university, we shall, or should,
have a goodly number of pink-faced
cherubs pacing our halls idealising,
and doing their best to have a better house than Jack built, while
their leaders ln the east scheme
violently about peace campaigns
and missions to the Chinese,
DREAMS,   ETC.
Perhaps Mary Jane may dream
pleasurably of the days when she
will put little Johnny in the nursery
and go out to overcrowd the already
swamped labor market.
Perhaps the 120 good ones will
achieve heaven by studying; the condition of Christian affairs throughout the world, while those around
them fight for better conditions for
students in the immediate vicinity.
Perhaps by the time they graduate they wtll have learned from
Karl Marx that co-operation ls a
great thing. And this, ln time, they
will tell to little Johnny who will
come to Varsity a few years hence
and plunge Into SC.M. affairs eager
to partake of the pleasure of backing Peace Movements whioh are
smiled at by Ottawa, and of taking
part in ideal discussions of international  political  ecenomy  and re-
CONFERENCE
(Continued From Page 1)
EXPENSES LOW
An amazingly low figure for.expenses should allow for a large attendance. A transportation pool
will be formed, setting the general
fare for all delegates at 940. Billeting in Winnipeg homes will eliminate hotel expenses so that the total
cost, including registration fees,
will be less than $50.
Outstanding     speakers     have
consented to attend the National
Conference, among whom are Dr.
Reinbold Niebuhr, one of America's  most   provocative  thinkers;
Walter   Kotschnig,   formerly   of
Geneva, now Professor of International History at Mount Holy-
oke;  Dean  Carpenter, of Exeter
Cathedral, England; and Dr. Cassidy, British Columbia social educationalist.
The   advice   and   enthusiasm   of
these   men  will   be  welcomed,   but
the  actual  leadership  of the  Conference will be entirely in the hands
of the students.
FIVE DIVISIONS
For greater efficiency at the National Conference the discussions
will be organized under five distinct
heads, namely; National and International Relations, Economic and
Industrial Problems, Racial Issues,
Educational Difficulties and the
Role of Organized Religion.
On each of these questions B.
C. delegates are expected to have
some definite views. In order that
this   may   be   possible   Intensive
study   will   be  required   and  the
co-operation of a  large part of
the student body will be essential
It  Is  also   expected  that  U.B.C.
delegates will be asked to give their
views on the Oriental question.
Three
I H. Jessie How, B.A. f
I           PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER 2
S _r
j£                   Popular Library £
i   4451 W. 10th AVENUE      P. G. 67 $
* *
Ugious ideals which have little or
no effect upon the student body as
a whole.
Perhaps, however, the miracle
may happen, and little Johnny (and
we hope his parents before him)
may discover that the S CM. could
do much more by becoming an integral part of the A.M.S. under
council and helping to do such
things for this campus as getting
better educational facilities, organizing frosh welcomes, and backing
a hundred and one educational and
social organizations, such as the
Film Society, Prof. Ira Dllworth's
struggle for a chair of Music, and
a fully developed Students' Union
with a full sized building attached.
In some small ways the S.C.M.
has been very slightly interested in
some of these things . . . that is,
evidently as much as their affiliation and apparent subordination to
the seemingly more important matters put forward by what we call
"the   General   Staff  at   H Q."
We rather imagine that If the S.
CM. reverses Its present position,
forget outside situations which it
can affect little, and instead expend
Its copious energies on the matters
of this moment and this campus it
will And the eastern part of Its organization as water unto its wine,
and Karl Marx and the Mastery of
Sex as a pile of pebbles alongside
the  living Image.
Perhaps the many whom we
know may consider the S.C.M. a
worthwhile organization and worthy
of a $1000 per annum secretary . . .
if the 120 good ones still see flt
"to pass by on the other side of
the road."
Perhaps then student support
will be sufficiently strong to make
unnecessary that downtown support
which seems so Important at present.
RADIO   NOTICES
Members ef the Radio Production Executive are reminded of
the meeting today at noon In
Oounoil offloe. The meeting will
take plaoe with usual promptness.
Everyone who la Interested In
any angle of radio produetlon
work—script writing, aetlng, announcing, organisation, mualo —
la Invited to the Radio meeting,
Monday   neon  at   12.30, Arta  101.
Chapter 2—THE QASP OP THE
OOON
Sy'nopala   of   laat   Inatallment:
Say,   don't  you   remember   ANYTHING?
Redgwlck  lay   dead.     And   down
lu    the    mist - shrouded    alleys   of
Chinatown,  a  bulky  figure  strode,
sap  Boberts  muttered   through  his
strong   white   teeth.     "Snake   parados  are  childish!"     And  the  star
of  the   gridiron   went   still   farther
along the  dark passage,  with  that
intrepid   look   which   so   characterized his every act.
He did not see the long blaok
limousine drawing up to the dark
doorway and failed to notloe the
sinister figure whieh seemed to
flit like a long blaok shadow
aoress the lighted area under the
street light. And then It was too
late. He felt powerful hands seise
him. A sickening odor overpowered his senses, suoh as they
were, and darkness fell.
•      •      •
MURDER
Meanwhile Oscar Scrlbblewell,
dogged by the indefatigable Ham-
bury, had reached Redgwick's office. The innocent old man whose
white hairs commauded respect
from even the most callow of freshmen was slumped now, as If tired.
"Hambury, this Is fiendish! We
must never rest until the murderer
of Redgwlck has been brought to
book for this revolting act!"
"But   who   could   have   done   It?
Everyone  loved  Dr.  Redgwlck."
EXAMINATION
Scrlbblewell set to work, examining minutely everything in the
room, starting with the Gainsborough reproduction, and ending with
the bottom drawer ot the desk. It
was here that he made his great
discovery. As he pulled the drawer
open, out tell three students.
"Heavens, Scrlbblewell, how did
they get hero?" asked the mystified
I-ambury, whose deductive powers
were low owing to his life among
the   simple   natives   of   Heta   Ksl.
"Elementary, Hambury," breathed Scrlbblewell. "There were not
enough seats in the Library. They
came here to study."
Hambury was awed by the simple
ami lucid explanation which Scrlbblewell gave from the depths of his
experience with Chang Suey. He
stood aside while the Ubyssey
sleuth examined the prostrate form
of Redgwlck.
HANG-OVER
Just then the form stirred. Redgwlck sat up, and Immediately put
his hands to his head.
"Boy, what a night!" The doctor subsided with a low moan, and
reached for -the Alka-Seltzer tablets which were never very far
from his hand. After swallowing 11
of these In rapid succession, he
turned to the sleuths.
"Well, sonny," he said, chucking
Scrlbblewell under the chin', "what
do you want?   Eh?
Covered with eonfualon, they
left. Chang Suoy had done this
to keep them there while more Insidious deeds were being perpetrated elsewhere. They ruahed
from the building, and Ignoring
the strange beared figure whieh
paeed majestically from the Library, went dlreotly to the underground ohamber of the Nine.
CONFUSION
All was confUBion. News had
just come that sap Boberts was
missing! Vyle Line was moaning.
"It he expects to get his pass
money back by a stunt like this,
he's crazy. And besides, he's still
got his  strip  out."
WE REPEAT—Special discounts will bs given to sll CO-EDS
purchasing st . . .
887 Granville Strsst
LADIES' WEAR
Opposite Orphsutn Thostrs
Begin Right...
MR. FRATERNITY AND MISS SORORITY
Consult the Specialist in creating and producing new ideas for your
Social and Organization Functions
Danes Programmes, Menus, At Homs Cards and Invitations
Special Designed Christmas Cards
QEHRKE'8
566 Seymour Street
Phone: Trinity 1311
RICH, DARK, PRINCH
STYLI CHOCOLATI
PACKIO WITH CRISP;
CRUNCHY ALMONDS
Just then a glistening wtng-jlng
flew through the air, and skewered
Farey's robe to the wall.
FAREY  MOANS
"I knew we should have appointed that overcrowding committee,"
he said apprehensively, "Anyway,
if you chaps had taken my advice
about a different way of looking at
things, this might not have happened." And he muttered something
about Absolute Untruth, Absolute
Impurity and Absolute Dishonesty.
"But   we    must   do   something,"
said Hambury. "The big game ls
tomorrow. And besides, sap Boberts ls a fellow member of the mystic tribe of Heta Ksl. And he has
owed me 53 cents ever since the
last tribal orgy."
A speetral laugh oehoed weirdly around the ohamber. "Put your
money on Alberta. Por sap Bob*
arta will not appear. Little did
he guess that the snake la the
anolent emblem of the Goon God.
But he must pay the price."
The voice was the voice of Chang
Suey!
WILSON'S GLOVE ANO HOSIERY SHOP, at 575 GRANVILLE STREET,
have a new weave in hosiery which prevents runs, but is not obviously different.
The stockings come   in, five  different shades suitable  for every occasion
* * *
Black, navy, green, rust and gray. At RAE-SON'S BUDGET SHOP you will
find the grandest shoes for campus wear. California sport models with the
new campus heel. They are ruggedly built, but nevertheless look well at a
tea  dance.
The Budget Shop is on the mezzanine floor of Rae-Son's store at 644
GRANVILLE ST. The stock is entriely of American shoes priced at $6.95 and
$7.50. If you haven't discovered the Budget Shop yet go in the very next
time you're downtown.
•¥■        *        *
Shps, sips, sips THE LINGERIE SHOP on SOUTH GRANVILLE has a
large selection of every type of slip you could wish.
Priced from a dollar up, ,they have tailored satins with specially fitted
panels,  the mere  feminine type with beautifully embroidered  tops.
If you haven't a navy blue or black slip you have no idea how handy
they are. An extra dark slip may not be worn as often as a lighter one, but
it is just the thing for under sheer pullovers or shirts which show a shadow
when you stand  in a strong  light.
-*        -H        -H
What with the rugby games every Saturday and sorority informals during
the week you have a grand opportunity to do just that little \)\t extra that is
so much appreciated by the girl friend.
She will probably forgive you if she receives no flowers when she's getting
ready to go out with you, but it would be so simple to secure your position
in  her affections.
Just phone to SROWN BROS., SEYMOUR 14.4, and have them send her
a chrysanthemum or an evening corsage.
* *        *
The French honor student who was quoted as saying he's still a sucker
for red-heads is putting his views into practice. It is rumoured that he fixed
a Player's Club draw and it turned out that his partner has reddish hair.
•*       mt       «
RUSSIAN DUCHESS BEAUTY SALON, at 70S Granville (just a few steps
from the comer of Georgia and Granville) is giving their regular French oil
solution permanents to U.  B. C.  students at a 50% reduction.
The Russian Duchess permanents leave your hair soft and natural looking
and are set so they can be converted into numerous styles. With the curls
high on your head, they can be arranged softly but firmly around your face in
the "around the clock" style for romping and still be quickly rolled up on
the more formal "tailleur" when rushing to get a nine o'clock lecture. But
the most thrilling of all is when you break up the rolls into clusters of
romantic small curls in the fashion of "after dark," especially designed for
dating.
Why don't you drop in at the Russian Duchess Salon and talk over your
coiffure problems and let them show you these interesting styles.
-***>■
The Phi Delts are very clever engineers apparently. Or at least we hear
that they had* a clever elctric circuit hooked up to an automobile horn at their
Bowery Brawl.
-*        *        •*■
What a surprise? PRED HOLMES HABERDASHERS on SOUTH GRANVILLI, isn't just a men's shop. They sell women's hose, gloves and the smartest
tailored sportswear. In fact, whether you're a man or woman you can get
practically anything you need at Fred Holmes.
If you play badminton, Fred Holmes has solved one of your problems.
His sport shorts are made of unshrinkable English gabardine. You get a perfect
fit to start and ten washings later you still have a perfect fit.
A word to the wise: Why don't you lay away a few boxes of Fred Holmes
irish linen handkerchiefs now and save that hectic last-minute rush to get a
Christmas gift for the person you never thought would remember you.
-H        •*        *
A certain fraternity pledge gave his pin to a freshette in all innocence of
the true implication. She, however, knows what it's all about, and is proudly
wearing it.
-k        •#■        -*
There's nothing handier for campus wear than a knotted two-piece suit
and a soft English felt hat. And there's no place where you can find smarter
styles than DEL RAINE'S, just west of Granville on Robston St.
-*•        +        *
And who is the tall blonde DU. who was two-timed all summer by his
girl friend and brother DU.   Doug got letters from her twice every mail   too
+        -**        *
If  those  three essays are  bothering you,  why don't  you  stay out  in  the
library a  few nights  this week  and do a  bit of work on  them?    If you drop
over to the DOLPHIN for late  tea about five and have an hour of relaxation
it leave.; you four hours to work. ,
THE DOLPHIN is just a short walk through the University forest, and
it is fast gaining a reputation for a homey atmosphere. Its open fireplaces
are the ideal place to warm up on these chilly days. INTRAMURAL   BASKETBALL
Friday
Education vs. Arta 38
Aggie va. Sciatica '41
ENGLISH RUGBY
Saturday
Varsity vs. All Blacks
Brockton Point, 3.30 p.m.
-S-SSSS
Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 22' 1937
U.B.C. CAGERS IN TRIM FOR LEAGUE OPENING
>»»+»»»»»»»»»»»»»♦»♦♦♦»<
c
AND1D
OMMENTS:
By Hugh Shirreff
DOC MONTGOMERY
That Varaity will be right in the
thick of the Lower Mainland basketball playoffs when those games
roll around Is the opinion of no less
a personage than Doc. Montgomery.
In an informal talk -with a group of
gym loungers the former Senior
"A" coach gave as reasons for his
convictions the facts that the studes
have daily access to a gym, with the
result that they are always in fine
condition, and also that they have a
man on the bench who can handle
substitution and keep the team
spirit up throughout a season's
play.
However, the city league seems
to be made up of six teams who
are evenly enough matched to
keep competition keen through*
out the schedule. Ryerson, the
weak slstdr of laat year, are considerably strengthened, while the
new entry, Westerns, with such
stars as Bardsley, Wllloughby,
Ross and Hudson should be the
team to beat. However, the
studes, having possession of the
championship, are sitting in the
golden seat and the old rah rah
apirit may  yet bring  two  in a
row.
* *    *    *
FIVE YEAR PLAN
The    Canadian    footballers    are
either working under some sort of
five year plan or they are letting
the eight ball run interference for
them,   for   the   records   show   that
they have yet to register a win in
five years of trying. From the days
when 40-0 scores were good excuses
for parties to the present season of
heartbreak, old lady luck has done
nothing but sneer at the boys.
Things seemed to be going to
be different at the start of this
season, what with a multitude of
material and spirit to burn, but
two heartbreaking defeats and an
artistic   drubbing   have   enabled
the footballers to keep their record   clean.    However   Alberta   is
coming and we are willing to bet
a plugged nickle to a copy of the
Ubyssey that Varsity either loses
by one or two points or wallops
them   by    about   fifteen   points.
Things can't go on like this forever.   It ain't justice.
* *    *    *
PUCKSTERS
We have just been informed that
the University is going to try to
get an entry for the Ice hockey
team in the local senior league this
year. This is really welcome news,
as hockey has been in the doldrums
for many a year on the campus, and
after all it's supposed to be our
national game.
However much as we. would
like to see this loop go through
we would like to know what happened to the plan to have either
an inter-colleglate schedule with
the universities to the south or to
make a tour of the California colleges who are interested in the
sport. This last suggestion seems
very feasible, as the teams down
there, especially the University
of Southern California, have been
importing stars from the prairies
and the game haa been really
packing in the customers.
Things 'n' stuff for oblivion—
twisted  knees   and   charley  horses
There i* none Better than the "Bsm'H"
"UteBs'tt   ,.y
8559
TilSK
Shoppe
»    and    m.
Granville1-
T?><
Ruined cm the Cam}*** . . .
RESTORED AT THE
BAY CLEANERS,
DYERS & TAILORS
SUITS MADE TO MEASURE
ALTERATIONS  AND  REPAIRS
2594 SASAMAT, Corner  10th Ave.
BUS and CAR TERMINUS
Oppoiite   Vancouver   Drug
PHONE:    PT.  GREY   118
We Call and Deliver
Maury Gives Lineup,
Wright to Play for U*
Henderson, Matthison
Prinale Back In
Harness
With the opening of the Intercity
Basketball League looming up In
the near future, coach Maury Van
Vllet announced the starting team
yesterday.
Maury has been putting the hoopers through their paces for several
weeks now and ls rapidly whipping
them into shape for another title
bid.
LUCAS AT CINTRI
Ralph    Henderson    and    "Joe"
Prinale, standouts of laat year'a
Dominion    Championship    squad,
will   be   back   In   harness   *»qaln
this year as guards with Al "Seagull" Luoas In oentre spot,    for
forwards, Maury haa slated Rann
Matthison    and    Ken    "Hooker"
Wright, who you may remember,
was one of the leading lights of
the Adanaos last year.
Prank Turner, "By" Straight, Fat
Flynn    and    Frank    Mitchell    have
been  named for the second string
with   Pallas,   Hayman,   Miller   ana
Matheson shooting for the last two
spots.
While lt Is too early to make any
predictions, the Westerns, a new
entry into the local loop, have been
mentioned as strong contendors for
the title. With "Bugs" Bardsley,
Art Wllloughby, Joe Ross and
Lance Hudson on their roster they
will bear watching—yeah, man!
RYERSON  IN  FIOHT
The old Province team bave become the Staceys, hut this won't
prevent the old feud between the
two teama (we hope). Kyerson will
also be in the fight and have
strengthened their sriuad by adding
Bob   Osborne   to   their   lineup.
Although the schedule Ls not
definitely settled, it ls expected
that Varsity will stage their open-
ins tilt with Adanacs in the Royal
City  on  October 2.
Soccermen»^Xr/i|]
Meet Fraiers
Still smarting from the effect of
two defeats in as many starts,
Varsity senior soccerites will oppose the fancied Fraser Cafe outfit at McBride Park tomorrow and
will once more attempt to register
a badly needed win.
In spite of wretched weather
conditions, the roundballers have
held two practices this week, and
Coach Hitchins haa finally juggled the boys Into their proper
slots.
The popular soccer mentor
feels that if and when he can
get his newcomers accustomed to
a different style of play, he can't
fail to produce a team capable of
winning games.
COUNTING ON QUAYLE
If heavyweight Danny Quayle
can repeat his last week's performance, and the defense can remain
airtight for nwhole afternoon there
is reason to expect a Blue and Gold
triumph.
The fun starts at 3.00 p.m. and
a large assortment of collegiate
rooters are asked to be on hand to
help along the Varsity cause. The
Junior soccerites, who also lost dls-
asterously last week, are slated to
tussle with Kerrisdale Juniors at
Kerrie Park at the same time.
on football teams—eligibility committees who always have you in
suspense as to whether players can
play or not—and, above all, lectures
on the day after the pub party—
ugh!
PEN LOST
Lost last Monday between the Ap.
Science building and parking space,
a grey mottled Waterman's fountain pen with silver trimmings.
Finder please return to Barbara
Griffin, arts letter rack.
OUTDOOR   CLUB
Long  hike  next  Sunday,   leaving
V.O.C. cabin 11 o'clock for the men,
12 o'clock for the girls.    Work hike
same  as  usual.
L
HOOPER
]
Above we have Rann Matthison,
sometimes called the "Mighty
Atom" of basketball, who was
one of the reasons for Varsity
winning the Dominion Championship 'last year, and who is
teamed up with Ken "Hooker"
Wright in the forward slots on
this year's squad. You will hear
a lot more about this little lad
before this season is over.
Ruggers   Hope
To   Hit^ Stride
Thunderbirds, Blacks
To Meet Saturday
With only one win in three starts
the Varsity rugby team will be
fighting with their backs to the
wall in an attempt to get back in
the league flght when they tangle
with their perrenial rivals, the All-
Blacks, at the Oval on Saturday
afternoon.
For the past three years It has
always   been   the   North   Shore
boys and the Thunderbirds who
have  provided  the chief  contention for the Miller and McKechnie
cups, but this year they have both
been having difficulty getting into
the win column.
It is possible that Harry Lumsden, a star of last year's "Wonder
Team," will be back in action and
if he returns he may be the spark
that  will   start  the  studes  on  the
victory trail again.
Tin Gods to Widen
Stadium Footplates
Students' Council Monday night
decided to spend up to $250 on
widening footplates of the stadium
bleachers. At the safne time Council decided not to proceed with
erection of "standing room stands"
on the far side of the stadium. Also
vetoed was the proposal of awnings for the grandstand to protect
spectators from the weather.
New goalposts for the stadium
playing field will be erected, for not
more than $20. M.A.A. Rep. Vine
produced a piece of rotten wood before Council to stress the need for
removing the old posts. The wood
was taken from the present posts
and, according to forestry expert
Vine, was "plenty rotten."
BADMINTON
' Owing to the extremely crowded
conditions experienced at the last
meeting of the Varsity Badminton
Club, prospective members are requested to pay their fees Immediately to Mr. Home or be excluded
from   playing.
EXECUTIVE.
Coed Hoopers
Prepping For
Opening Tilt
STRIP MANAGER SPEAKS
Strip manager Dave "Soccer"
Kato would like to eee the following
at the earliest convenient time:
Nell Grey, John Bird, A. Chowne
and T. Butters. Kato's hours are
12.15 to 1.15 noon In the strip office.
Secret conclaves of the three
coaches and strenuous sessions at
jerks and practices are strictly in
order these days aa the opening of
the women's basketball league races
closer.
As anticipated, "Doc" Montgomery entered three teams in
the city league: Senior A and B,
and Intermediate A. Great things
are expected from the Senior A's,
while the Senior B's will likely
be experimenters only with the
"trucks" In this strange division.
STARS RETURN
Back in the fold are several of
last year's stars. Ena Clarke, who
turns in a grand performance at
guard, and incidentally happens to
be the most graceful player in the
league, is still ranging her accustomed territory. Helping her will
be Jean Thompson and Wanda
Shadforth, newcomers here, but old-
timers at ye sport of getting the
leather through hemp.
"CORKS" AT CENTRE
At the centre position will again
be Lois McEwen (known as Corks),
a consistently good player. Forwards are Laura Nixon, who has
several seasons of stellar performances for Varsity behind her; Dot
Yelland, a former star; and the
Freshette And, Virginia Poole. Vir
ginla will alternate with Lois at
centre. The remaining three positions are as yet not filled.
With a trip to Regina as an incentive, the girls really mean to
"go to town." Spencers, Fort Garry
and Cunninghams might have something to say about that. Anyway,
the race starts the flrst of November. —M. NEVISON.
MALL RACE
0 to 70 galloping sprinsters
will centre the length of the
Mall at hljdi noon Tuesday in
tho first important feature of
this years interclass competition
for the coveted Governor's Cup,
symbol of intramural supremacy.
Maximum number of entries
from each class has been set at
seven, which gives rise to the
expectation of an approximate
maximum of 70 entries.
Rewards for pushing the nose
over the wire first and second
are 20 and 17 points. Also, the
first 18 will drag down points of
unstated  quantity.
Pucksters to Play
In Senior League
The Ice-hockey squad has secured
a place ln the Senior League for
the flfBt tlmo ln many years. Whether or not they Btay there will depend on the showing they make ln
the trail games.
With  a  atrong  team   lined   up,
the pucksters are looking forward
to a big year and are already negotiating for a serlea with Southern California. The plans *re progressing  favorably.
An important meeting of all players  is called   tqr  today  at  12.15  in
Arts  108.     Election  of officers  will
take place.
NOTEBOOK LOST
A black, hard-covered notebook
was lost in the Caf Monday noon,
containing biology notes and physics experiments. Finder please con
tact M. Moore or Lost and Found
immediately, as the book is badly
needed.
Science Downs Arts
In Intramural Tilts
Wednesday was a banner day for
Science, for Sc. '40 and Sc. '39 triumphed over the lowly Artsmen,
represented by Arts "89 and' Arts
"40, ln the bi-weekly Intramural
scuffle.
Let by Jack Ross, Sc. '40 gave
Arts '39 a 29-12 drubbing, while
their brother Redshirts downed
Arts   '40  to  the   tune  of  16-11.
In today's tilts. Education Is slated to meet Arts '38 at 12.15 and
Aggie will take on Sc. '41 at 12.50.
VARSITY
SERVICE STATION
"AT THE GATES"
"Our Service Mssm Happy Metering"
mam
BIG PARADE
Varsity To Play
Alberta Wed.
Featuring a giant parade reminiscent of last year's restful procession to Athlettc Park, the Homecoming program will .be enthusiastic and Impressive.
WILKINSON   IN   CHARGE
In charge ef the parade, whieh
will   be   held   Wednesday   noon,
will be Ted Wilkinson, who made
suoh  a  sueeess of the entertainment last year when  Saskatehewan  sent their weighty  bevy of
plgsklnners here to eompete with
ths   local   collegiate   footballers.
Wilkinson will be assisted by Sd
Olsher,   who   has   a   number   bf
novel features In  mind.
Preceding     the     two     Saturday
games  when  U.  B.  C. football and
English rugby teams meet Alberta
and   Occasionals   respectively,   will
be a Wednesday night prelim game
between   Alberta   and   Varsity,   set
for 8.00 p.m., under the floodlights
of Athletic Park.
In charge of entertainment for
the visitors ls Ron Andrews, who
has amazing capabilities for such
a  Job.
"Chuck" Taylor to
Give Basketball
Demonstration Sat.
"Chuck" Taylor, who plays basketball — three years All-Atnertcan
and 10 years professional—they do
say, in fact, that he's the world's
most outstanding coach, player, and
instructor — arrives in town this
week to show the local basketball
boys just how it should be done.
At a two-hour exhibition this coming Saturday, 8 p.m., in the V.A.C.
gym. he will stage an hour-long
demonstration of plays with nine
local players, including U.B.C.'s Joe
Pringle, according to report. The
demonstration will be supplemented
by another hour of moving pictvires,
showing the greatest basketball
coaches on the continent in action.
Taylor ia on tour of the U. S.
with his show, and his oall here
Is arousing considerable Interest
in local sport circles. Students
will be able to attend on their
Student Pass books, Men's Athletic Bxeoutlve having made arrangements whereby the Pass
System will cover admission of
U.B.C. spectators.
MAURY TO TELL ALL
Varsity's genial athletic director, Maury Van Vllet takes to
the airways tomorrow morn, as
a guest speaker on CBR's gymnasium of the air program at
8.46 a.m.
The provincial education
board's staff announcers will Introduce Van Vllet to the radio
audience, and from then on,
Maury'll be more or less on his
own.
Maury has slated to speak on
basketball, and its relation to
physical education, as well as
answering several queries asked
by the Educationist. And it
should be worth twirling the dial
for, so remember the date, Saturday,   and   the   time,   8.45  a.m.
Wright In Semis
One Dead Heat
In spite of the uncertainty of
the weather, the U.B.C. golf championship has been proceeding apace,
with some high-class stroking featuring the close matches.
Maurice Wright, medalist, advanced   Into   the   second   round
with a three up and two to go
victory   over   Fred   Pearce,   and
now   meets   Balderaton   in   the
semi-final.
Stan Durkin and Roy Leckie are
matched in a re-play after finishing
their first round  all  square, darkness  preventing  extra  holes.   The
winner meets Pete Vlckers in the
other semi-final bracket.
Weather permitting, all matches
will be played on Wednesday afternoon at the University course.
PENCIL LOST
Lost on Monday noon, between
south end of Arts building and cafe
green and black mottled ShaefTer
pencil, filled with red lead. Owner
can positively Identify. Finder
please turn In to Mr. Home's office.
TEACHERS
Meeting of all ex-teachers and
student teachers in A. 204, Tuesday,
October 26,  at 12.30 sharp.
IVVII.. «»MaV It
DANCING EVBRY WIDNISDAY,
PRIDAY AND SATURDAY
NOVELTY AND COLLEGIATE
Every Prlday until 1 a.m.
GIANT U.B.C. POOTBALL RALLY
and Dance Prlday, October 29th.
EXTRA SPECIAL HALLOWE'EN
Dance Saturday, Oct. 30th.
"THE  V.   B.   C.   OF   DANCING"—
Freshmen or post-graduates will find our courses easy to learn, with
a quickness that amar.es. Special rates September and October to
Varsity   students.
BALLET
BALLROOM
LILAS MOORE
Recosnlaed Authority sn Dancln*
70S  West  Georgia  Street
TAP
Trinity   1710
Make
McLennan, McFeely ft Prior, Ltd.
Retail Store—556 Seymour St.
Your Headquarters For
ALL SPORTS
Requisites
Phone: DOUGLAS 21
"WE ARE YOUR DELIVERY SERVICE
B. C. DISTRICT TEL. and DELIVERY CO. LTD.
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HIAD  OPTICS!:    MARINE   BUIU.D1NO
TRUCK*,    MOTORCYCLU   AND   BMKB   MIIIINOIRI
AVAU-ABLS   AT  ALL.  TIMKO

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