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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 25, 1941

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^   AY*    "■ jj-sll
1 »   (A/    y ■(_ *
"JWA(l»li»* 4_K*_
... at home on tho keyboard
•         * *         *
Arthur Benjamin, Famous
Pianist Here Thursday Noon
0    Arthur Benjamin is coming to the campus to perform for
U.B.C. students.
^^mmm__mmm__mmm_m___m_m__ Probably   best  known  to  young
, audiences  for   his   composition   of
tho exciting modern classic, "Jamai-
A    I Iv/xes^Tl can  Hhtunba",  Mr.   Benjamin  has
/j,   I USi    ltd won ° name for himself the world
over as a concert pianist, orches-
_~*, 9                -t               __ tra leader, and composer.    Besides
_**^ I £1 £** l^£a.f*^2 possessing matchless technique on
*-—*fM\GM,ui_*^~_,9±0*^ K_w th0 pian,^ he has a stage person-
-_^                  _       __ ality which usually wins over even
g       4"_ «*^ * _- m*tWd~* _3 _Q the most ardent jive artist to the
V_^C|.£l     LJL    '!*&2_> classical  mood.
#    Unless students take the Program
complete course of mili- His   program   on  Thursday   will
tary training prescribed, they include:
will   not   be   considered   to I-
have   completed   their   acad- Symphonic Studies           Schumann
emic year at the University, --•
according to W.  A.  R. Kerr, Fantasy in F Minor                Chopin
president  of  the  University Et-nccioU  (Sparks)        Moskowskl
of Alberta.    The full state- R«"«t.ons m the Water.
ment appears below. -i-~---,-=                                   ^"f^i
"By reflation of the Senate, all Toccata  Ravel
male   students   in    attendance    at 'rho presentation, which is to bo
the   University   during   tho   acad- given  at  noon   in   tho   auditorium,
emic    session,     194CT-41,     who    aro Thursday, February 27, is an L.S.E.
physically fit, except thoae granted Paas   feature,
exemption   by   the   Military   Committee,   are   required   to   take    the-
military      training     provided     for _                                 _   _                  '
thsm  at  the   University,  cither  by LaTSCn    jVJaV
tho    Canadian    Officers'    Training 4~
Corps or  by  thc University of Al- TllflO'P*    ^r*f*lt"IOr
berta     Auxiliary    Battalion.      The ***-****&%-   '-'P* "%
penalty for failing to comply  with 611 **>«-* 1 <ptVI pnt
this ruUng wiU be expulsion from *■-* *■* J'J'lCUlCll l
th'^eniaurtn.ritlcs of the Univcrs- • The poets ore coming
ity cf Alberta demand that tho full out ot hiding !
course of military training, as pre- Whether it is spring or th. Idea
scribed at the beginning of tho of tho Book Prizes wo don't know,
academic year by th. Military tut in answer to tho call for en-
Committee, will be completed. tries In tho Ubyssey Literary Con-
Students will not be considered test we havo received efforts from
to have completed their academic student pens already,
year in the University unless they Over a furious week-end am-
present a statement from tho Co- ateur authors batted out roams of
nadlan Officers' Training Corps or literature and d.luged tho office
Auxiliary Battalion that such with their work so that tho Litcr-
tralnlng has been completed to his ary Editor has decided to ask Pro-
satisfaction, and to the satisfaction fessor Thorlief Larsen of tho En'g-
of tho inspecting officers from i_sh Department to judge the en-
Headquarters,   Military District 13." tries. ■
For those who will submit ma-
terial before tho closing day, Mon-
1_)4-1111+ft***    \a7i11 day,   March  4,   entries  must  havo
*•   WU*lv«     TV  *** no   identification   marks   but   wUl
D|av       A  f.   TV/f jypj- be   accompanied   by   an   envelope
XV MtAjf      -TS.I.   _.▼.»_. __.^_. containing the author's name.
/~\f-k    ^kdfllfHci'V Dest entr'es wiU **> published in
V-/H   kJ<»l.*-il.Vl<l_f tho   Ubyssey  Literary  Supplement
•   Next Saturday night Brock will »n March.   Ttar.-is a dlv^lon for
echo  to  Poulton's  Poulcats  as F«otry ™d °no tor P1*"*"
they return with the regular Arts •   •    •    •
Mixer,   according  to  Sandy   Nash, 	
A.M.U.S. prexy. •   D'    »d»   Halpern s   music   lec-
"Wo will have good refreshments, turo today  will include:
tag    dances    and   stuff   like    that Kuhnau—Biblical   Conata   for
there,"   ho  stated.    Student passes clavichord
will be required of ono person in Scarlatti—Sonatas for piano,
each  couple,   and dancing  is  from Bach—Sonata for piano.
8:30 to 12. Haydn—Surprise symphony.
No. 35
Science AsksSummer Study
Meet The Cast Of "Candida"
SMILING CAST — G. B. S. himself would probably
grin back through his beard If he were to see these
smiling faces of the cast for his favorite production,
"Candida", canght as they come down the stairs from
a rehearsal. From left to right arc: John Powell,
freshman who plays Lcxy, tho young minister from
Oxford;   Mary  McLorg,   who  ls  dieting  to tako  tho
—Photo by Dave Waddell.
title role of Candida; Lister Sinclair, who la trying
to gain weight to play corpulent, witty Mr. Burgess;
another freslunan, Arthur Hill, who Is to be the Rev.
James Morell, the husband of Candid; Nancy Bruce,
lost year's star, who takes tho part of Pressy, tho
secretary; and John Glen, veteran director-actor, who
is to be Eugcno Morchbonks, Uie young poet.
Co*eds To Demonstrate Man-
Trapping Tactics Tuesday
^ AU thc vivid, exciting details of "how to get a man"
will bo dramatized for U.B.C. audiences on Tuesday as
Man-hunting Freshettes present an original, educational,
saga of the difficulties whicli beset even the most glamorous
of Co-eds before their annual ball.
Terry    Parsons,    new    Master   of        ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Ceremonies,    is    full    of    plans    to *>.
make tho Co-ed Pep Meet as great
a success as his last, but his only
worry is that "whon the students
onco hear Dai Richards' ten men
and their lovely little singer, Juliette, they went want to hear
anything else." This ia Dal Richards' first visit to the campus this
year and ho has promised to play
his special arrangement of "The
Things You Are" and a Straus
meeting for all reporters and subeditors of the Ubyssey will be hold
Wednesday noon. Pub party will
be  discussed.
There ls ulso a rumour circulating among the Mamooks that ono
of the dashing heroes of Pinafore will sing "Old Man River"
for the Co-eds.
The Pep Meet, organized by th
Mamooks Club, will be held at
noon, Tuesday, February 23, in the
auditorium ns a prelude to tho
Co-ed BaU to bo held in Brock
Hall,   Thursday,   February   27.
Tlio annual affair is strictly ln*-
formal, as always, and will not
be a program dance.
Tickets will be on sale in tho
quad today noon, following the
Pop Meet, and Wednesday and
Thursday  nocn,  at  $2.00  a  couple.
Be Solved In 10
•   To   what   degree   wlU   military        ,
training be extended next year
on .this and other Canadian
That is the question that is
worrying numerous male students,
especially thoso over twenty-one.
And that la Just what the conference of university officials, now
being held in Ottawa and attended
by President L. S. Klinck, is deciding.
Col. G. M. Shrum Indicated
yesterday that the details of any
changes should be known in ten
In the meantime, older male
students run about thc campus
clutching slips calling them up for
four months under the new training plans announced recently by
tlie   government.
As far as they can tell now
thoso taking training hero will not
go to the four months camp. It
is definite, however, that some
C.O.T.C. camp wiU ba held some-
Problem Will
time next summer. Exactly where,
when, and for how long will be
influenced by the decisions now
being made at the conference ln
UBC Debaters
Win Again
• Upholding the resolution "That
in the interest of the war
effort the awards granted by the
arbitration boards ln B. C. labour
disputes should be made compulsory," Archie Bain and Bob Morris
scored over tho Junior Board of
Trade in the Vancouver City
Leaguo debate Friday night.
This is U.B.C.'s second win In
the league. Thc next debate wiU
be held in about two weeks' time
with the Vancouver Speakers Club.
Will Speed
To Aid War
# The first Indication that
the war will speed up
University education process
was shown on Friday afternoon when the class of '42 In
Mechanical and Electrical
Engineering presented a plan
for summer study to Dr. H.
J. McLeod, head of the department.
Fraser Jamieson and Hugh Davie,
representing a majority of '.he
class, stated they would be willing
to work through the summer va-
cation so as to graduate at Christmas and aid the war effort.
In spite of the resolve not to
lower standard- because of the
war, professors of the department
aeem receptive to the idea, says
John - Brynelson, fourth year
"It is a matter for the Board of
Oovernora of course," stated Dr.
MacLeod, "We ahaU have to aee
what tho other universities are
Dean J. N. Finlayson stated that
If, after deep consideration, the
plan was adopted, standards would
not bo lowered. It would simply
mean a 12 month year.
"Men who were rushed through
during the last war later felt the
need of tho training thoy missed,"
he   said.
Professors S. C. Richmond and
H. M. Mc-lroy of the department
were non-commital.
"There Ure ■ -difficulties* to su*h
a plan," they told the Ubyssey.
"Wo shall   have  to wait  and see."
Nothing will be carried further
until President Klinck returns
from tlio conference of University
heads  in the East.
Toronto May
Speed Up Its
Meds Course
#    Toronto, Feb. 24 (C. U.
P.) — Should military
necessity warrant it, the
medical course for students
in their fifth and sixth years
would immediately be speeded up, announced President
Cody last night.
Dr. Cody aald that the University would not take such action unless it waa requested by the Army
Medical Corps. In this event, he
continued, the Faculty of Medicine
would submit, for the approval cf
the University senate, necessary
curriculum changes which already
have been  carefully  prepared.
"While I am not aware of an
immediate shortage, lt ls possible
that there might be one later in
this war," said the president, "and
tho University of Toronto is ready
to meet any exigency which may
In case of emergency, fifth year
medical students would take their
sixth year during the summer
months and graduate  in the fall.
Ubyssey Survey Discovers Co-eds9 Ideal Man;   Males' Ideal  Co-ed9 As Dance Looms
.   Any nuilo biped who  is not  a
pigmy, reasonably athletic,
handy at small-talk, fairly good-
looking, and with or without
money may easily become the
"ideal man" according to U.B.C.
Questioned as to the requirements which such a man should
have, most of tho girls agreed that
conversational ability combined
with a sense of humour took pro-
ccdcnce over other moro "mas-
culino" charms. Men who cannot
bandy colorful verbs and q,uips,
it would  appear, aro not going to
bo   chosen   as   partners   by   local
women for Thursday's Co-ed Ball.
Ideal Man
The "Ideal man" has plenty of
latitude this year. He" may smoke
(pipo preferred). He may drink
(as long as lt doesn't show), ho
may assert himself In a masterly
fashion, without being considered
dominating. He may ask his ladylove to rldo in trolley-cars, and sho
will agree—so thoy say. But ho.
must not bo too fickle, and ho
must keep his trousers, pressed
Ncatncsa in dress is an essential
rated   second  in  importance.
Tlio "ideal man" of 1941, it seems
is not so much different from  tho
"Ideal man" of 1901. As tho girls
aro not averse to mustaches—a departure from last year's standards
—ho is probably a good deal more
Tho following are the requirements as set forth by a number of
campus women:
Dorothea Tompkins was typical
of campus co-eds: "Oh, above all,
ho must be ablo to talk to you.
And this Is very Important — he
must be boss, right from tho start.
Otherwise the woman may turn
out to bo a "nagger." No woman
Ukca to "nag", but she may unless
ho asserts himself. I don't think
ho  has  to  be  too  understanding—
no girl wants a man to understand
her—a woman wants to have her
emotional life alone. As for a
car—that's not necessary. A walking . "date" can be a mighty nice
Ideal Woman
The "ideal woman", according to
U3.C. males, wiU be vory much
tho old-fashioned type—this year
as every year. She may or may
not be the athletic type—but she
must retain an essentially feminine delicacy. Sho may smoke, but
sho may under no consideration
drink beyond the point of losing
her ladylike dignity. Simplicity
wlU bo the keynote of her dress.
Sho   may   be   witty,   but   must   be
considerate towards tho wishes of
her escort. Exccsslvo make-up
will Invariably meet with a frown.
Hero are some of the requirements of the "ideal woman", 1941
Andy Roddan: "She would be a
brunette, I'd say—about S'8" Drinking and smoking? That's up to thc
lady. Sho probably would be the
athletic type—with a UtUe 'fight'
in  her  make-up."
Old-fashioned Type
Arthur Fouks: She will be a
'blondetto'—they combine aU tlie
qualities of the blond and the
brunette. I'd say she'd have large
eyes and a sweet face; the old-
fashioned typo with a modern fig
ure. Sho shouldn't be a 'brain-
trust', but a fair conversationalist.
Of course she can smoke—but not
like a   chimney."
Tommy Williams: "Ask my
mother—she   knows."
Bob Bonner: "She won't be an
'obvious-looking* blonde. Strong
women are comforting. Beauty
without brains Is repulsive—and
brains without beauty is unpalatable."
Peter McTavlsh: "Intellectual?—
heavens ,no! She would probably
havo the face of a chorus girl, the
figure of a chorus girl, and possibly the intelligence of a chorus
girl. Not tho athletic type, she
should be weak. Constant?—heavens, no!" ijmu*-4*^*n*l*sm^m^r*M-*m^'--^-i--*^'*
(.wvu^/.,». „>.
Page Two
• From  The  Editors Pen  » » »
Questionnaire Results
■•••■ The questionnaire results Just released
show the importance for this university of
the Conference of Presidents in the East.
Some 994 men out of 1020 answers received,
earn all or part of their fees during1 the summer months, and although a few of these
students could perhaps get enough help from
home to put them through another year of
University, the majority could not.
The university heads in the East fully
realize these facts and will probably base
their recommendations upon them to some
If the Hon. Mr. Gardiner insists on four
months training for students, he must understand what will be the natural result of such
action. It is fairly obvious that Canada
needs engineers of all kinds in the great expansion of industry that is taking place at
the present time and that will continue to
take place. The cutting to a small fraction
of the only source of supply of such engineers would be absolute foolishness and a
catastrophe for Canada.
The same thing applies to the faculties
of medicine on other campuses. The reduction in numbers of students in other
faculties would not be of such immediate
importance but would be felt in the long
run, particularly if this is a long drawn-out
In connection with this, the suggestion
of fourth year students in mechanical and
electrical engineering that they take their
final year from May to December this year
should be given serious consideration. Already there are not enough%engineers to fill
the demand.
Next year will undoubtedly be a different one for British Columbia than the present one and just as certainly a different one
for the University. It is extremely difficult
to make any forecasts as to what conditions
will be then, but there is very little reason
to believe that they will be any better.
This year has seen, and is seeing, wider
spending than ever before by the provincial
government (except on the University, of
course) with taxes just as high or higher.
With the country mortgaging its future for
this war that has to be won, such action in
the view of sane people in the province is
the height of folly.
Next year when federal taxes will undoubtedly be higher, the provincial government will have to economize a little, though
there seems to be little indication of such an
amazing prospect yet.
The case on the campus ls not exactly
parallel, but it has its resemblances. The
same fee as before was collected this year
from every student, and as there were more
students than ever before, the sum total of
money available for campus activities was
larger. There is that little matter of an
overdraft to be cleared up, but otherwise
there has seemed to be little reason for economy.
If male students have to train all summer or have to take extra hours next year
during the term, some attempt should -be
made to cut down extra-curricular activities, their expenses, and eventually
the fees paid in by the students. Such a cut
may be absolutely essential when the time
comes anyway.
If there is less time available for club
work and parties, if the men on the campus
have less money for extras, it would no
doubt be tho wise thing to cut down club
activities and expensive formal class parties. Little or no attempt has boon made
this year to do anything of the sort because,
while spare time has disappeared, the financial condition of most students has been
better than average. But it will be different
next year.
The   Mummery   . . . byjabex
Memories of the C.O.T.C. church parade
of February 16, (hereafter known as "The
Day the Gods Wept", must be stamped
indelibly upon the mind and feet of each
member of the U.B.C.'s Fabulous Flock of
Fiat-Footed Floogies.
Never has Vancouver, or any other civilized community, seen an exhibition of marching comparable to ours. Thanks to us, it
has been shown decisively how out-dated is
the old system of everybody keeping step.
Left, right, left right is passe, obsolete,
corny, washed-up. Military circles are buzzing with the news of our new technique,
combining as it does an illusive and allusive
harmony with a smattering of jam, jive and
The New Army
It is simply de trop, according to our
advanced thinking, for more than six men
in a platoon to be in step at any one time.
If you try to slip back into tho old-fashioned
method, a corporal will run up and say
something like:
"Come, come, Mangle, watch yourself!
You're becoming stereotyped, you know.
Must show your independence and initiative,
old man!"
This results in the hot, exciting sport of
skipping down the streets like a band of
happy schoolgirls. I remember remarking
to one scienceman, during the march, that, it
had been a long time since I had played a
game of hop-scotch.   His eye-brows shot up.
Is hop-scotch a game?" he querried. "I
thought it was some sort of Mickey Finn."
"You were warm, at that!" I laughed,
removing the foot of the man in the next
file from the front of my trousers.
Seriously, though, that parade was admirable in many respects. Of the 1600 men
who started from the Cambie St. Grounds,
over 1300 got back safely, with only a few
cuts and bruises to indicate their gruelling
experience. The rest have been trickling in
since, after being detained for various reasons.
A typical straggler was the Aggie who
got his foot wedged in the street-car track
on Cambie, and had to follow the line all
the way out to the Main Street car-barns,
where a near-sighted mechanic tried to dismantle his cow-catcher and tear out his
seats. '
Another poor chap didn't hear the order,
"Eyes Front!",  after passing the reviewing
officer, so that he was still staring rigidly
over his right shoulder when the column
turned left on Beatty. As he was in the
right-hand section, he kept marching straight
ahead, going directly over the rail of the
Georgia viaduct, and falling twenty feet into
a sawdust pile. If anybody finds an extra
large lump in any sawdust delivered to him,
will he please ask it to report to the Orderly
Room at once?
Catching the Bus
Nor were the officers immune. One
sub-louie stepped out of the column to see
if his platoon was in line, to be promptly
snagged by the breeches on the snout of a
southbound Greyhound bus. He rode all
the way to Portland, the longest point-to-
point, day march on record.
It was the little things like those that
kept the crowds in a gay, laughing mood as
we went by them.
In fact, they were darn near hysterical.
I saw one group of people on Burrard clustered around a woman who was lying on the
sidewalk, choking, and crying:
"I don't believe it! The pixies have got
me!   I don't believe it!"
* As a matter of fact, I had a little trouble
It set in when we were approaching the
Georgia. My platoon, made up entirely of
sciencemen, excepting myself, suddenly
started to bear off strongly toward dem
pearly gates, as though drawn by some magnetic force. Stupified, I realized that we
leading the rest of the battalion, not into the
House of the Lord, but into the House of
the Stein and Pretzel. They would crush
the doors like paper. Then sounded the
clarion call:
"Engineers, break off!"
Back in a Flash
In a flash, they had vanished, leaving a
small clean hole in the wall where they had
gone through. Stripped of my platoon, I
found myself marching along at the head
of a column ten times longer than that of
the Colonel. The C.S.M. came tearing back,
frothing at the mouth.
"Where's your cussety, cuss, cuss horse,
General?" he snarled. "Or have you cussety, cuss decided to elect yourself the Colonel's understudy?"
(Continued in next column)
Issued twice weekly by the  Students'   Publication   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Offlce:   Brock   Hall.
Phone ALma 1624
Campua Subscriptions—f 1.80
Mall Subscriptions—|2.00
News Manager  Janet Walker
Senior Editors
Tueaday  .Pierre Barton
Friday     Edna  Wlnram
Sporta Editor  -Archie Paton
Aaat. Sporta Editor-Jack McKlnley
Staff Photographer  B1U Grand
C.U.P. Editor Arvid Backman
Pub Secretary
t Helga   Jurvl.
Associate Editors
Doris Fllmer-BenneU, Bob Morris
Assistant Edltora
Jack McMillan,  Jack  Ferry,  Margaret Reid, Marian McDonald, Lucy
Ken   Wardropor,   Andy   Snaddon,
Adam  Waldie,   Les Bewley.
Sports Reporters
Chuck   Claridge,   Jack   Mathleson,
Helen   Matheson,   Jean   Eckhardt.
-Tuesday, February 25th, 1941
tnargrcgor mouthwash
"Pat," I said tentatively, "don't
you think it's time now to go
home? After all, you've stlU got
to writo Fruit Salad, and it's
deadline tomorrow morning, I
mean  this   morning."
"In common with 2651 other
U.B.C. students I say tho h'**
with that old Fruit Salad," Pat
said  coarsely.
Ho relaxed his n'ip on a blonde
iong 'enough to sweep mo petulantly  away.
"Go write it yourself," he said
We were ot a Friday night
farmer's brawl which shall be
nameless. I forgot, when I said
"blonde" a minute ago, I meant
a blonde bale of hay. So I left
him. I made Fruit Salad, and I
suppose bo made hay. Anyway,
today MacGregor Mouthwash
takes over, and it's my chance
to  say  a   few   things.     Crab  Salad.
Fruit Salad didn't have nerve
enough to report on Council, but
I will. First, about the Brock
Scandal. I give you the conversation, just as it happened in tho
lounge last week. Pat Keatley:
"You know, I like these Buck
Rogers ash trays." Pierre Berton:
"They lock just like th-e ones in
tho Hotel Vancouver." Bob Bonner, Councillor: "Now you've
stumbled   on  something."    Pierre:
"You   mean   "     Bonner
(smugly)     "IT    WOULDN'T    BE
"There was a platoon here a
minute ago!" I stammered. "They
just left for a minute. They'll be
back  when they're  through."
"Through what?" barked tho
"Why, Sergeant!" I remonstrated,   blushing   profusely.
"Oh, ahem!" h-e coughed. "Damn
funny, though, ahem! Get back in
line,   ohem!"
. WeU, those are one or two of
the things that explain why the
news photographer had to run
alongside the battalion for two
miles before he could snap a picture of a whole company in step
at onco. These reactionaries die
hard,   it   seems.
"But Ihey wen'I welt for vtl"
.^They'll wait for out Sweet Capt,*
"The pur*tl form in which tobacco can b* tmoked."
And that wasn't all. I discovered that thero is a sordid past behind that green Chinese jug that
sits ln he middle of Brock Hall.
Threo student counclUors have admitted to mo that it has a chip
on Its Up and that his ties In with
some funny business that the
tongs aro going to, settle with
Student Council. Go and look
at the chip if you don't believe
•   •   •   •
And who fixed Seat 22 in Arts
103? Since Pat mentioned It lust
week, seme authorities have seen
fit to attend to it before the matter became a public scandal. For
those who did manage to seo it
previously I need not elaborate.
I have a theory about the man
who built the library sidewalks.
If youV. tried to walk across
from tho gym you'll know what
I  mean.
Must be. It's the only way you
can walk across the stupid things.
Flip-flop, flip-flop. And then you
miss ono nnd slip on the mud in
And what about the drinking,
fountains in thc quadrangle, administration,      and     other     places
which shall be nameless? My
theory Is that some practical joker
is in charge. Generations of students have come to the University
to register. It is the first day.
The freshman creeps in to administration to fill up the forms.
He sees the fountain. He tries to
drink.    Nyathlng.
A roar of hawhaws from the
crowd, and the poor chap backs
away from the fountain a psychological wreck. Ho develops a
"fountalneurosls" which stays with
him till ho graduates.
•    •    •    •
A personal squawk to a follow
right here on the campus. Saw
Johnny Taylor the other night at
the Barn Dance with Megan
Taylor. Johnny, by the way, is
the son of the renowned "Cyclone"
Taylor; Megan, (no relation) Is
also, by tho way, the world's amateur figure skating champion, as
well as a smooth dancer. The
squawk is just this, Johnny: Varsity liked Miss Taylor a lot, but
doggone it, she didn't stay long
enough. We know her timo is
precious, but could wo see her
again, when she comes back in
March? Could sho visit the
LOST ON CAMPUS—Thursday, a
Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity pin
with tho owner's name, Norm
Armstrong, engraved on tlio back.
Finder please return to tho A.M.S.
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to S p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper,
Loose  Leaf  Refills,   Fountain  Pens  and Ink
and Drawing Instruments.
**  **
- - Special Student Rate at
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Charles Boyer—Margaret
Sullivan ln
Kiwanls Show
For War  Relief
Cary Grant
♦The Howard's of Virginia'
"Blondie Has Servant
Jack Benny—Fred  Allen
with Richard Dlx
Tuesday, February 25th, 1941-
■ Page Three
'"Pinafore" Greatest  Production Yet
• Since Joe haa the measles thla
week, he haa to stay home, and
ao I'm writing this column. I'll
betcha I can do better than any
old boy, too. ApparenUy there aro
a lot of people kicking about me
getting so many of Purdy's chocolates, but I love 'em. There are
the cutest boxes for them, 'too,
they're swoU for holding my curl-
era and things, you know how It
is. Tho conceit of thoso men, one
pubster says his girl friend waa
wearing a ring because another
pub editor was making herself
rather apparent concerning advances towards him, so he gave her
tho ring to protect himself from
these unpleasant advances. After all
sho should havo realized he was
forbidden property. Then he won't
have to court her with any of R.
C. Purdy's Chocolates, C62 Gran-
vlllo Street. Gosh, it's a beautiful idyllic romance, just like spring
ones, only it started in the faU.
• Well, since Joe has the measles
thi? week, I'm taking someone
else to the Co-ed. After aU, variety ia the spice of life, they say.
I'm,ordering tho cutest Utle buttonholes from the Point Grey Flower
Shop, 4429 West 10th Avenue, phone
ALma 0060, and if my budget will
stand it, I'm going to send him
some vegetables, too, and I mustn't
forget thc onions. I wonder who
has been lucky enough to tako a
cuto Phi Kap former sports editor to tho Co-ed. Gee, there are a
lot of people who havo been trying to scare up the nerve to ask
him. Just like being a hero liko
a blond leading man in "Pinafore",
he's got the bcautifullest curly
golden hair. If thoy want to make
a hit with him for the Co-ed they
ought to got him a boutonlere from
tho Point Grey Flower Shop,
they're cheap enough to let you
sort of stuff up before hand too,
without your having to walk out to
Varsity for a couple of weeks.
• Say, am I  having a good  time
now  that Joe's sick,  I've been
out every night thia week, woo,
woo, and oh boy, I got a new
formal last week which must have
wowed them, and I don't wonder,
I got it at Inez Frock Salon, 880
Howe Street, and ia it n honey, it's
palo pink, with sheer bishop sleeves and the duckiest jacket in palo
pastel floral satin . . . my friend
George said I looked just liko a
pink angel . That's what they say
in tho ads, but it still worked. Oh
The Canadian
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general bank business
Is transacted and accounts
of the faculty and students
of the University of
British Columbia are welcomed.
C. R. Myers, Manager
Stationers and   Printers
SUCCESSFUL PRODUCTION — On the left, Captain Corcoran (Sid Mors- >
will)   kneels   before  Joscpliino   (Marjorlo  Usher)   and   on   tlie  right   Sir
Joseph Porter (Tom Robinson) surveys a member of the chorus (Phyllis
Qartlett)  as "H.M.S. Pinafore" proves to bo tho most successful Musical
Society performance ever staged.    Unofficial estimates set the total pro
ceeds from  Ui rec nights at  nearly $300.    On  Saturday  night, dozens of
prospective customers had to bo turned away, even though some offered
to pay  two dollars for a ticket,    After tho last performance tho hardworking performers Journeyed to Huron Lodge for a session of revelry aa
their reward.
Frosh, Sophs To Draw Partners, Wed.
Strictly On
The Level
This Year
. "No, sir, this is strictly on tlio
level.    No  bribes!"
"Not   ever?"
"No   never!"
Thus quoth Bud Fairgrievfc, the
harassed prexy of the Freshman
class aa ho discussed plans for the
Frosh-Soph Party to bo held
Thursday.  March  6 in Brock Hall.
Wednesday noon in tho auditorium, apprehensive freshmen and
freshettes will gather to hear what
fato has decreed for them as partners for their class party. Professor Ralph Hull will officiate, drawing the girls' names from one box
and   tho  boys'   from   thc   other.
After tho draw, Fairgrleve states,
couples can make any arrangements or exchanges they wish.
Sid Poulton's Poulcats will provide the music for thc dancing,
from 9 to 1, and punch wiU be
boy. It sure Is luck that Joe stiU
has tho measles. Of course, the
only trouble is that I'll probably
bo getting them next week. I wonder if that freshen, in the Mus
Soc wanta to go out behind the
gym, or was It Brock HaU, again
with a taU Phi Kap Pi. I don't like
to mention the Phi Kaps too much,
but there you are . . .
• Inez   has    the   smartest   little
print   silk    frocks    for    spring
teas and things, etc. She specializes in sizes 10, 11 and 12, sizes you
can rarely find in other Vancouver stores. Boy, some people sure
kick loose at their formals, don't
they? A certain Varsity saxo-
phono player sort of, well, passed
out at a party tind was found by
the orchestra boys downstairs,
covered with a white sheet. They
were a bit scared to look to see
who it was. He didn't arrive home
till the next night as several girls
wero trying to get him to ask him
to the Co-cd BaU. Inez also has
cute pastel wool frocks. Someone
else had to tako his gal home, too.
TUESDAV — A meeting of La
Canadicnno will be held at 8
p.m., at tho homo of Miss Hansie
Nissen,   1185  Haro  Street,   suite  S.
Tho speaker Is Mr. Hilton, who
has chosen for his subject "Democracy in France".
• »   •   •
• Do you -want your essay, gradu
ating essay or thesis typed accurately and fast? Phono ALma
1293L for reasonable rates.
* •   •   •
LOST — Mathematics of  Investment.     Please   return   to   R.   W.
Bonner, A.M.S. Office.
U.B.C. Student
Cheats Death
In Fraser
. The Icy waters of the Eraser
River almost claimed another
victim on Sunday when Barrie
Sleigh of tlio Varsity Rowing Club
overturned the shell In which he
was practising and fell into the
Terry Parsons, who built tlie
shell himself in the summer, was
far moro worried about tho boat
than ho waa about Barrio "I certainly hopo the shell's all right," ho
laughed when ho heard about tlio
accident. "Rowing it Is like sitting on a tooth-pick and Barrie
had never tried it before:—serves
him right for swiping my boat."
Tho shell is 27 feet long and
only ten inches wide, and if both
oara aro taken out of tho water
at onco, it tips over in a minute;
so that it is no wonder that Barrie
had trouble. He seems to be unharmed after his experience, however, though a little crestfallen.
S.C.M. Holds
2 Day Camp
Next Weekend
• A two day camp, their annual.
Spring Retreat wlU bo held by
tho S.C.M. on Saturday and Sunday, March 1 and 2, at Horseshoe
The theme of the camp ls "Christianity on the way—in or out?"
Leadership will be In the hands of
students and graduates.
The first cars will be leaving 10th
and Sasamat at 2 p.m. Saturday
and others will bo leaving later.
Campers must bring their own
bedding, cutlery and a cup.
Every one is welcome to attend.
Tho cost is one dollar. Registration
should be made immediately at the
S.C.M. room 312 Aud. Bldg.
e Already some twenty students
havo registered for tlio annual
S.P.C. Spring Camp to bo held at
Horsoshoo Bay on tiie week-end
of March   8—9.
Jack Currie, camp convenor, reported excellent accommodations
have been secured In a very large
house, so that thero will be no
necessity to sleep on the cold wet
For the small sum of one dollar
anyone may tako In this opportunity to spend tho week-end out
of town, but after March 5th, a
iato registration fee of twonty-fivo
cents will bo charged.
'Cat and Canary' Will Chill
Students At Friday Showing
^ Blood-frcczing screams will rend the auditorium air,
half-conscious Co-eds will be carried swooning from the
room, and male biceps wil be black and blue from the frantic
clutchings of their women—as Death stalks the campus on
TYPING   —   Essays
typed,    KErr. 09331*.
and   Theses
No, the Yellow PerU has not
attacked — thc danger is much
greater; the horrible Cat and th-a
Canary  are loose!
On Friday in the auditorium,
tho Film Society presents for Vur-
„ity audiences the original version
of the screen tluiller, "Tho Cat
and tho Canary" starring Laura
la Planto, popular actress of the
silent  days.
Before the film, there will be a
program of popular dance records,
featuring by special request throe
of America's foremost sweet-
swing bands, Freddy Martin, Tommy Dorsey, and the late Hal
The exact time of the presentation will be announced In Friday's
Reed Collegians
Will Come
Here For Parley
e American students wiU be the
guests of the university at a
conference ot International Relations cluba early next month,
according to Bob Bonner, L.S.E.
At tho request of ReedTCoUege
in Portland an invitation has been
extended to the. International Relations Class of the coUcge to confer on Canadian-U.S. relations, Including the International Defense
Board and the VersaiUes Treaty.
Participants from this university
wiU include the International Relations Club and Economics Seminar studenta. The discussions wlU
take the torm ot panel discussions
and symposiums.
Originated by the Extension Department, an L.S.E. committee,
composed of John Meredith. Harry
Loronde, Art Fouks, Joyce Carter
and Bob Bonner, is handling the
. LOST — I lost' a very valuable
pencil yesterday. It Is sort of a
dull silver in color, with black
endil, slightly chewed. WiU the
finder kindly return it to Bob
Menchlons in the Pub, or any other
convenient spot. SmaU reward If
necessary (very smaU).
• •    •    »
Prof: "Frequent water drinking
prevents ono from getting stiff in
tho   joints."
Co-cd: "Yes, but some of them
don't   servo   water."
• «     •     «r
Di>ctor: "I can't diagncze your
case,   I   think   it   must  bo  drink."
Senior: "All right, I'll come
back  when   you   are  sober."
• HELP WANTED, Male of Female, must havo University
Entrance—to help me find my
C.O.T.C. notes (in a ledger book-
and Field Scrvlco Regulations 2;
also a wlvito eversharp with National Life Assurance Co. (plug;
engraved In black on the barrel.
No references required. Please
apply to JACK RUSH, BAy. 9477R.
The Ubyssey haa got a Found
Yes, indeed, dear children, an
honest, upright soul has signified
his intention of giving back to its
rlghtful owner a K. and E. Duplex
Slide Rule with the name "PETER
MUSSALLEM"  engraved  on it.
This fortunate wlU find his
sllpstlck up in the A.M.S. Office.
Run like hell, boys, you can't all
ba  Mucsallems.
•   U. Be Seeing
The difference between the Wednesday and Saturday night audience at Pinafore was apparent ln
the performance of the cast. In
response to repeated encores, the
alngora outdid themaelvea to pleaae.
We cheat ourslvea by our compla-
cnt acceptance of their efforts on
atudent night. HorawiU's aside*,
Robinson's comedy and Ford'a
love-making Were more spontaneous because of the contact with a
sympathetic audience.
Professors Gage and McDonald
foUowing tho action with wild gestures . . . Chorus members cooing
behind the wings . . . Marjorie
Usher struggling against a fierce
attack of 'flu and encoring In spite
of it . . . From where I waa for
the finale, up two stories above the
stage, I could see every sailor sneak
on arm around a chorus girl . . .
and they couldn't do a thing . . .
Mlml Schofleld dropped a nail
down and was banished ln disgrace
by a ubiquitous Goodwin . . . Behind the final curtain after distributing tlio corsages they gave a
cheer to Conductor Hayden WU-
Uama and t_*-oped off to Huron
Lodge,, finished for another year.
The two figures you might have
seen descending the Science Building fire escape last Wednesday
night were Doris FUmer-Bennctt
and Hazel McKechnie, locked in
Chem. Lab by the assistant . . .
Salt's remark whon Mildred Twiss
in Pinafore sang "skim milk masquerades as cream," that she must
eat at the Caf, too . . . Why must
residents at Union College pay five
cents to phone? ... Clement Vernon
Barlow and Dolores Ruth Corey
ore missing a good thing by not
using their distincUve first namea.
Because Dick Bibbs la in love,
Lister Sinclair calls him "Inhl-
bibbs" ... I don't get it either . . .
Margaret McLory is a menace to
normal breathing . . . Stu Madden
acts not like he owns the place,
but as if he didn't care who docs
... so they moved that marine
on the end, into the middle, behind
the railing . . . Who was that
cackling woman George Robertson kept driving around the Basic
last Saturday?
The fire in some girls' eyes la
quenched by the water on their
brains ...
•   Re-organization meeting of the
B.C.T.F., University Branch,
will bo held at 12:45 on Wednesday, February 26, in Arts 208. AU
teachers on the campus are urged
to aUented.   Very important.
THURSDAY, February 27—International Relations Club will meet
at the home of Mra. Sherwood Lett,
1728 Weat 10th Ave.
WANTED—Second hand editions
of Benna "Europe Since 1914", or
Langsam "The World Since 1014",
and "Triple Alliance and Triple
Entente". Apply June Hewitaon,
-BA. 929SR or Arta Letter Rack.
£ xc hangeScholarships
Sponsored by
Open to Any 2nd Year Student in ,
all Faculties
Scholarship entitles Student to Free Tuition and
Student Council Fee at Any Canadian
■i. J.  _DIJTTE_Pri_E_L_D
181   GRANVILLE  ST, PHONE  MArine  2635
Westminster   Branch:   744   Columbia   Street
■ ■' \
• <
*» V
';  £;
A «■
A, «>
»1    ?
i       t*
l|<"A Thunderbird  First Line  Defense   Against  Angelus  Hoopers
6 ft. 3 ln. centennon who was
runner-up to team-mate Pat Flynn
for league acoring honours. Only
sdenceman on the squad, Jim
works very hard, but tends to be
wild at time*.
Nicknamed tho "workhorse" of the
' Thunderbirds, Paddy has got over
tho measles Just In time to help
his mates on the forward line. Pat
scored the moat points of any piny-
er during the season.
Brud Is tho veteran of the squad,
and tho steadying Influence for the
greener players. Ho Is not a spectacular man, but his plnymnklng
and long shota from his guard position Itave won many games.
Doug Is one of tho starling guards
who has displayed his ability on
tho maple court to advantage this
year. Tho Gods were good to him
at Christmas, giving him a lift over
Old  Man  Ineligibility.
Lefty was the surprise of the season for the collegians. Winning
himself a storting spot at Ute first
of the year, the one-hand shot artist has been one of the most consistent players on the team.
Little Jo-Jo takes his basketball
vory, very seriously. He haa never
been known to crack a smUo on
tho court yet. He la the most Unproved Thunderbird guard of th*
Co-Eds Take Title
In Overtime 43-39
# Taking the lead and showing a style that the Varsity
Thunderbirds would do well to follow, the co-ed Senior
B basketball team stepped out and won the Vancouver Women's Senior B basketball crown last Friday night when
they defeated Western Mutuals 43—39.
Behind 38—39 when the final
whistle blew, the Varaity girls won
the game on the frea ahot that waa
awarded to Jean Thomaon after the
game. In the overtime the co-vds
held the losers scoreless and
grabbed a total of five pointa
themselves.    Final aoore  43—39.
Played before a amall crowd, the
game, the third In the series, waa
a real thriller. Ruth Wilson waa
the high scorer of the evening with
a total of IS points. Jean Thomson followed closely on her heels
with 13 points.
Ruth Wilson didn't play In tho
overtime period, as she was put
out on personal fouls, Ruby
Palmer sparked the girls in tho
exciting overt im-j session. Sho
swished through the basket that
put tho team in front and they
stiiyed their till tho final gong.
Jean Eckhardt also played a b.ing-
up  ganve.
Friday night tho co-eds will
travel to Sardis to play tho champs
of   the   Fraser Valley.
SCORERS: Thomson 13, Wilson
15, Eckhardt 9, Palmer 6, Bradley,
Frith, Phillips — Total, 43.
Soccermen Meet
Pro-Recs Wed.
• The  campus   soccer  team   wlU
set  out  again  this  Wednesday
to try and redeeem themselves
and get a win when they tackle
Pro-Rocs at 3:30 down at the
Cambie  Street  grounds. .
Still full of hope that  they can
catch   the    league-leading    Police,,
the    soccermen    take    the    flelcl
Wednesday with a real determination to boat the  Pro-Recs.
Lineup for the Varsity team will
be announced by the Senior manager, Kenny Eldridge. It Is feared
that' the star forward, Stu Roach,
won't fa. able to make the game.
Roach still suffers from a bad
•   •   •   •
• The     campus     cube     cutups,
otherwise known as the Varsity
Ice Hockey team, play their first
game of the King Crest 1-eague
semi-finals this Friday night at
the Forum when they play the
Page Four
Tuesday. February 25th. 1941
Just Like
Owning Your Own
Clean and Classy
Cheap and Convenient
fl.50 AU Day or AU Night
plus mileage
901 Seymour       MA. 3311
First Cage Playoff Game  Wed.
Trainees Cheer As Ma/or
Leads Army To "Victory"
Angelus Favored Against
Students For Title
^    Varsity will be on the defensive when they  open  the final playoffs  for  the  Inter-City
Senior   A   League   Championship,   tackling tho high-flying Angelus Angels at tho Campus gym tomorrow night at 8:45.
Angelus, who trounced Canadian Champion Maple Loafs in two straight games, aro all
set to'avenge tho loss the students handed them in the sudden death playoff for tlio first
placo nnd bye. Tho way tho students have boon playing in their Inst few games, it looks like
a victory for tlio Hotel boys in four games. Coley Hull, their fiery manager, has injected
some of his fighting spirit into his team nnd  right  now  they  are just about  unbeatable.
^ • A last-minute basket by Major J. B. McLeod climaxed
a rally by the Army Officers' basketball team in the last
quarter which carried them past a desperate Student crew
and to a 25—23 victory in "the game of the year" last Friday
noon before more  than 200 wildly-cheering spectators.
The     Ubyssey-spcnrarod    contest __________________^____^^^^
rai I'd n j-ood .-.um for tlio Howie
Mi'PIh-1- Memorial Plaque fund
and |'i'uv:i!' d much entert.amm nt
for suidi-nt.i who were definitely
root in.-;   fm-   the   Army.
Set For
Two Meets
% Both crews of the Varsity Rowing Club will
carry the blue and gold
colours of Ye Olde Alma
Mammy into competition
this spring, reports John
Slater, captain of the heavyweight crew. Oregon's squad
will travel here to meet U.
B.C.'s first string team,
while Washington's light-
heavy crew has invited Varsity to row on Lake Washington on May 2.
The date of the clash between
Varsity and Oregon has not been
definitely set as yet. Oregon
would like to travel here for a
meet on April 5, but th. Varsity
team would rather put the date
back to March 8. Negotiations
ore   being   carried   on.
The nppearanc. of Ned Pratt,
coach of tho teams, at workouts
last week, brought encouragement
to tho rowing enthusiasts who
have been struggling all season
without tho aid of a qualified
coach. Pratt ls a former. Olympic
Games rower, whose experience
will greatly help tho boys as thoy
prep for these two Important
The teams ore planning on holding throe early-morning workouts
a week until the tourneys. All
the rowers are In good shape now,
but these extra practices will put
them  in really  top condition.
Those who are In line for a berth
on tho starting team Include Jolvn
Slater, John Simpson, Pat Leslie,
Mel Julson, Norm Goodwin, Chuck
McNeely, Terry Parsons, Austin
Lambe, Martin Goodwin, Guy Cur-
wln. Cox of tho heavyweight crew
Is plnt-?lzed Doug Jackson.
•   •    •    •
• Lost Friday saw the exit of the
Phi Kappa Pi's in the Inter-
Fraternity rugby tournament at
the hands of the Phi Gamma
Delta entry. The Phi G's won only
Hot Rivalry
Four times tho teams have met
this year and each has won twice.
Angelus took two out of three of
their league games and Varsity
evned it in the play-off for tho
league bye. Now comes tho final
series when each toam will bo out
to do or die. Angeius havj a
slight edge In the betting, though,
ond the contests will develop
plenty of flaring tempers amona
the  players.
An attack of rubello has kept
Pat Flynn out of practises for
the past week and h-e might not
be in shape for the series. Tho
lack of practise has also forced
Don Livingstone to drop his intentions of playing In these games.
Don had announced that he would
turn out for the Thunderbirda to
bolster the team when play-off
came along, but he has now
changed  his   mind.
Students Rusty?
The 'Birds have not played a
gome now for two weeks and there
Is speculation among the students
that they might be a trifle rusty,
whllo the Angels havo been red-
hot for the past two weeks after
knocking off the Leafs. The Angels
mndo a photo finish of the league
raco when they copped their last
six contests In a row to tie tho Blue
and Gold boys.
After dropping the play-off
counter they have won their last
two games. Will they carry on
with their win streak? Maury
Van Vliet says no, Coley Hall
says yes.
This season-long rivalry will recommence tomorrow night at the
campus gym. Game time is 8:45
with a preUminary at 7:30. There
wiU be cheer leaders in attendance. Passes wiU not be honoured at the door. Prices will be
SOc,   35c   and   25c.
A section of seats, 25c ones, at
th north -end of the gym, has been
set aside for Varsity students.
This section will be decorated and
the cheer loaders will do their
work there.
by virtue of a last half touchdown,
after a hurry-up call to Tommy
Williams, who had been playing
basketball against the Army squad.
Thia week, the Sigma Phi Dolt's
meet the D.U.'a and tho Semper
club tangles -with tho  Beta's.
Chink Finalists To Be
Decided This Week
0    Two games Wednesday and two Friday will set the stage
for the long-awaited final of the Ubyssey's Chink Contest next week. Six teams remain out of over thirty that
entered this big tournament over a month ago, but by Friday
only the two that will fight it out for the filthy lucre will
be left.
Tomorrow will' see the finish of the quarter finals and,
Friday the semis will go down in sportive history.
12:30—Al Dean vs. Mack Buck.
Doug Mitten vs. Archie Paton.
12:30—Bud McLeod vs. winner of Dean vs. Buck.
Bud Hatch vs. winner of Mitten vs. Paton.
The All-Star Student team rolled
up a 17 —0 ceunt at half-time,
mainly thr< lU'.h the scoring efforts
of footballers Tommy Williams
and Evan apRoberts. Cut, after
the breather. Maury Van Vliet
displayed some of his old flash
from his Oregon U. days to inspire the perspiring officers to new
efforts and tho score-keeper cooperated   obligingly.
R. S. M. Henderson and Sgts.
Mullins and Heffornan drew the
most support from the crowd until
Major McLeod made his appcar-
onco lato In tho game. Then they
nearly raised  the roof.
Tho game roughened up considerably in the dying moments
as referees Al Young and Jim
Scctt failed to clamp down on tho
vigorous checking of the Students.
Everyone, including Col. G. M.
Shrum, who tossed up the first
ball, had a good time. Wo raised
over twenty bucks. So the event
was a  success.—PATON.
On Monday
^ Commencing Monday,
March 3, the Badminton Club's annual championships will be held. The tourney is open to all University
students. Entries may be
placed on the sheets at the
bottom of the Caf stairs.
If thero are enough handicap
entries, n handicap event will also
be held, All ontr-es must be filed
The "D" team was defeated by
the Diehards on the hitter's homo
courts 7 to 5, on Monday, February
17. Th mixed doubles proved tha
Collegians' downfall, Varsity losing all four.
This loss creates a tie between
these two clubs for top place in
the  standings.
«    •    •    *
•   Tlio University golf club opens
Its season proper next Sunday
whon   tho   Varsity   six   man   team
plays  Glenoaks  at Langara.
Personnel of the team will probably be: Hans Swinton, Gordon
Livingston, Ken McBride, Ormy
Hall, Bob Plommer and cither Bob
Waldie or Jimmy Allan.
—great hair beautifier from England—
acclaimed by canadian women
* everywhere!
Makes bair "behave"
as never before!
% Brylcrcem prolongs the
beauty of each flattering curl
all day. Grooms the hair without greasing" it. Imparts
attractive lustre. Cleanses the
scalp ofdandruff. Over
18,000,000 jars and tubes sold
annually. So it must be good!
Brylcreem costs as little as 23c.
For extra economy buy the big
SOc tube or jar. Money-back
thi wrier hair drissino tonic
41.„ QioomS *-*i**Ao**t <pimai*'*t<f t
V Ns AfcoAsI
V Ns Oum
V Na Starch
V Nol


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