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The Ubyssey Nov 14, 1941

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Universities Find
Centralization Plan
Is More Efficient
e FORMATION of an all-inclusive War Work Committee
to co-ordinate and direct all campus drives and activities
for furtherance of U.B.C.'s war effort has been discussed in
various quarters this week and may become a reality in the
immediate future.
One Man's
e AFTER READING accounts of war effort campaigns in American and Eastern Canadian colleges, and
then studying the situation
here at U.B.C, we have
reached the conclusion that
our effort presents the prettiest picture of student iner-
tla-tive that you could hope
to see.
At present the spear head of our
war effort, aa tar aa the atudent
body aa a whole la concerned, con-
alata of the almost pathetic attempt
of a few determined females to
extract dimes from other studenta
every Wedneaday. This la what we
call a "self-denial" day, and no
doubt It makea aome studenU feel
very noble.
Even this campaign la a stupidly organized affair. No tags are
handed out to those who do contribute, ao the aame atudenta are
pestered all day long and others
never  give a penny.
The spirit of the girls ls the
proper one, but surely they could
arrange to hand out some kind of
a' tag to those who do give to
the   weekly   collection.
However, the fault is that of the
Students' Council. The mighty
councillors should have taken the
lead In an effort to produce ti
decent contribution to the war. Or
Is it possible that, wrapt up as they
are in the vital (to them) council
work of approving complimentary
pass lists to social functions, they
have not heard of the war?
We are informed that, at their
last meeting they discussed the
possibility of organizing a committee to direct a war effort, but
were unable to agree on the personnel   for  the   committee.
That Is great. The war Is two
years old, the session two months
old, and now the council is CONSIDERING the organization of a
Last year several good Ideas
were forwarded, some of them
acted on and then allowed to
What happened to the Idea of
Red Cross ribbons instead of cor.
sages? Is lt posible that the sweet
young things of the campus could
not bear to make such a terrific
sacriflco as to give up their corsages. Do their flowers mean moro
to them than bombs for Berlin?
And why hold dances down
town In these times? We have
Brock Hall built by students foe-
student functions and It would bo
practical to have our dances here,
contributing the profits to some
worthy fund. But nol The cabaret
is the thing so let us carry on a
disgraceful war effort and pres-
serve   our  social   standing.
Last year students v/sra aaked
to waive their caution money to
the Red Cross. This was the poorest  Idea of  the lot.
In some of the faculties there
is little or no caution money left
at the end of the year, so thia
plan would not reach many students. Another thing against it i3
the fact that In many cases caution money belongs to the student's parents, who are paying the
freight while Junior seeks a higher learning. The parents pay into
the annual Red Cross drive and
then are expected to make the university look good by contributing
in   the   student's  name
If wo are to have a war effort
let it be the effort of the students
themselves. Let us give up some
of the flim-flam of college life and
make a i-espectublc contribution to
our   country's  war   effort.
Suppose the august councillors
do a little digging and organize
thnt committee. Then suppose the
committee sets an objective and
plans n campaign to reach it, then
perhaps some of thnt down town
criticism so feared by Varsity will
tone down.
No. 15
U.B.C. is badly In need of such
an organization as the results of
our various mediocre campaigns
so far this term have proven. Other
universities both in Canada and in
the United States have reaUzed
this fact months ago and have
placed their entire war efforts
under single heads with much success.
The Social Problems Club waa
the Arst campus organization to
forward the Idea of this committee
and club membera are trying to
stir their fellow-student* to realise the Importance of auch an organization.
Exchange papera frem all uni-
versltloe tn Canada and aaveral In
tha Vnlted States received by the
Ubyaaey reveal that committees te
control all war serrloee ea their
campusaa have been eetabllahed In
many tnstaaeea.
Space permits us to name only
a few, but they will give atudenta
at UJB.C. a fair idea of what Is
vitally lacking here.
Kingston Ont.; "The WAR AID
COMMTITEE of the A.M.S. announced at Ita laat meeting that
the objective of the Queen'a undergraduate war effort thla year
would be to ralea $4000 for government war aavlnga certlflcatea."
From the McOlLL DAILY. Montreal. Que.; "McGlU'a WAR COUNCIL haa divided Into, seven divisions In which aU clubs and societies on the campus will be represented, In an effort to secure close
co-operation among aU the undergraduate bodies towards the war
From the ACADIA ATHENAEUM, WolfvlUe, N.S.; "Work of
the students' WAR SERVICES
BOARD la to organize the atudenta' individual efforts and to
set definite objectives before them.
At present it is continuing last
year's blood typing program and
the   girls'   Red   Cross   work."
Wash.; Numerous campaigns for
funds are being conducted by the
committee of the U. of W. Among
these are the Seattle Defense Chest
Drive, students' war saving stamp
campaign   and  defense   dances."
campus conservatives may find
their theories at odds when four
entrants In the Forum debating
contest tangle today at noon in
Aggie 100 to debate on the subject:
"Resolved That B. C. Should Have
a Coalition Oovernment of AU
Three  Parties."
Thoae taking part in today's debate are: John Anderson and Eric
Brown versus Orant Livingstone
and   Oordon   Manzer.
This Is the second of the series
which   was   opened   last   week.
Pub - Council
Clashes Next
the Gym will not be available
this term, Council has again postponed the long-delayed clash between the Council and the Publications   Board.
This time the game Is definitely
put off until "sometime next
term". This postponement is, of
coxirsc, merely a cover-up of the
Dirty Nine to .ty and weaken th_
pub clurin''; the interim, and to
build up their own feeble resources.
Tho concensus of opinion on tbo
c; minis; is' that council is cntleav-
ourint- to break clown the morale
r.t' the r;tu 'ent body by the constant suspo. e, and so confuse everyone that it will be> impossible
to tell whether they have won or
lo t.
Horn   Restored to   Office
After 25 Years
Bill Tansley who is retiring this week as curator of the
University Museum is shown here with Bill Myhill-Jones
and Spencer Wallace as he describes some of his exhibits for
the last time, after twenty-five years among the students.
"Old Bill" Says Goodbye
To The UmBmCm Museum
e TWENTY-FIVE YEARS is a long time to most people,
but to Bill Tansley, curator of the Burnett Museum in
the Library, his quarter- century service to the University
has seemed but an episode. Bill, a familiar figure to both
graduates and undergraduates alike, is 83 years old. He's
retiring now after 14 years in the museum and 11 years in
other branches of the University.
It won't seem the same without v_M._«Ha--_-__-____i
BUI, without his smile, without
his endless stories about the museum for which he cared so much.
BUI had almost become a fixture
on the campus, as much a part of
the University as the caf. But
he's gone now, and with him ho
takes much less than he gave to
the University of British Columbia.
Born In Stoke-on-Trent In 1859,
BUI started life as a lawyer's apprentice when only 12 years old,
later giving that up for an apprenticeship as a coach builder.
After four years of building
coaches, he went to work in hU
grandfather's   warehouse.
All theae, however, were temporary "flings" for his real Interest was drawing. He intended to
teach drawing for a profession and
even won a tutorship, but he came
down with influenza and the tutorship  went  to  someone   else.
Coming to Vancouver in 1904,
Bill took up sign decorating and in
1916 joined the janitor staff of tha
He became a friend to every
student and many of those who.
Graduated never forgot him. Every
so often he receives letters from
formn students In Cambi-T..ge, Oxford,   Bristol,   and  even  Tokio.
In 1920 he was given 10 volumes
of the Library of Original Sources
by the students and in 1925 a gold
watch   and   chain.
Surrounded by his paintings,
curio:;, rate books (some darinc*
back to 1774) and his even rar]er
Ubysseys and Totems, Bill Intend
to spend his remaining years
quietly and would like to give a
etandine; ItivitntifA to all students)
to   cotno   and
iti^L to   a
Nights Out
e FOLLOWING Is the revised
Social Calendar for the year,
Including the Greeks' formals and
informals, and aU general functions.
Friday,   14—Science  Class  Party.
Delta   Oamma   —   Informal.
Saturday,   15—S.C.M.  Party.
Thursday, 20—Arts-Aggie  Dance.
Saturday,   22—Mixer.
, Delta   Upsilon—Informal.
Wed.-Sat.,   26-29—Xmas  Plays.
Thursday,  27—Senior  Class
Friday,   19—S.C.M.   Party.
Thursday,   15—Arts   '44   Class
Thursday,   29—Junior   Pronv
Thursday,   12—Science   Ball.
Saturday,   14—Phi   Delta  Theta—
Thursday,      19—Nurses'      Undergrad   Formal.
Friday,  20—Beta Theta  Pi  —
Saturday.   21—Gamma   Phi   Betn
Thursday,   20— Co-Ed   Ball.
Thursday,   5—Arts   '45   Class
Friday,  fi — Delta  Gamma—Formal.
Thursday,     12—Education     Class
"1       Party.
A.M.S. Accountant
Returns To Brock
•    MR. HORN is coming home.
Once again the familiar face of Sutherland Horn, missing since last February from the A.M.S. office will be seen
behind the wicket beginning next week.
Students' Council unanimously _mmm___m_m_mm__m^^^^^^mm
accepted the application of Mr-
Horn at the meeting Monday night
to replace Mr. Arthur McKim as
A. M. S. accountant. Ha wlU re-
eume hla dutlea almost immediately.
Mr. Horn reigned from the poaltlon laat February for reasons
which at that time were withheld.
The Ubyaaey carried stories and
editorials in which charges of Incompetency were laid againat laat
year'a Studenta' Counoil. An Alma
Mater meeting followed at which
President Har.'y Lumsden and hla
colleagues attempted to defend
their policy, and the meeting ended with the atudent body calling
upon Council, to pursue "a more
vigoroua policy."
Now, however, It haa been definitely established that laat year'a
Council was to blame fo* Mr.
Horn's resignation. He had previously worked tor nine yeara with
Student's Councils but never until
laat year had conditions In the offlce been audi that he found he
could not carry on taking responsibility for financial and other matters coming under his jurisdiction.
Since the beginning of this term
necessary changes in the rules and
working of the A.M.S. office have
been made. A newly-organized advisory committee of the five past-
presidents of the A.M.S. and the
accountant has been set up, as an-
nouncd  In last week's  Ubyssey.
These innovations have been
made to guard against any possibility of last year's condition, and
it is on these grounds that Mr.
Horn has agreed to come back as
accountant to the Alma Mater
Reds Hold
Class Hop
annual Informal affair for the
engineering faculty, wlU take the
form of a program dance In Brock
Hall on Friday, November 14, from
9 to 1.
Poulton's Poulcats -will provide
the music, with the winner of his
vocalist contest, Jean Folkhard, aa
featured  vocalist.
Arranged exclusively for sclencemen and their girl-friends,
this event ls closed to Artsmen
and Aggies. Sclencemen may obtain tickets for 91.25.
Among those..
e YESTERDAY came the report
that Sgt.-Pllot Owen Fraser
Pickell, R.C.A.F.. waa klUed ln action last week. Pickell Is among
the flrst of the undergraduates of
this University to be lost In the
Born ln Alberta In July 1918,
Pickell made his home ln Fort St.
John. He was a member of the
Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
After completing his fourth year
Science In the spring of 1940, Pickell joined the Air Force Immediately and arrived overseas several
months ago.
While at U.B.C, Pickell was
known as a good student and an
outstanding athlete. Plthtlng in the
middleweight division, he won the
lower mainland boxing championship and later was crowned thc
boxing champion of the Air Force
In his division.
Last spring Sgt.-Pilot Pickell received an honorary Big Block from
this University and also won the
distinction of being named the
most outstanding British Columbia
athlete  In  the  R.C.A.F.
See Film
On Blood
• OLD manuscripts, dating aa far
back aa 1048 and written in the
difficult ahorthand code of Samuel Pepya, advocating syrup of
angleworms for consumption, were
exhibited by Dr. C. B. Dolman at
the Monro Pre-Med dinner laat
Friday. After dinner ln the Brock
48 atudenta listened to a talk on
Preventive Medicine by Dr. Dolman.
Dr. Dolman stated that there ia
a surplus of Information, for combatting disease, which falls to
reach either the practitioner or
the public. He told the students
the responsibility of applying this
information rests not on the medical authorities alone but on every
Later students wore shown three
films. Dr. Dolman expressed his
sorrow that the first one, "Who
Sheds His Blood" was not available at the beginning of the Blood
Donor campaign. It is a film that
would be highly recommended for
a public showing. In it ls shown
the bombec. victims receiving
transfusions. It takes only a few
clays to regain the 420 cc, less
than one pint, of blood which is
lost  in     a  transfusion.
After three donations the donor
is presented with a special Rod
Cross Blood Donor pin. The blood
is classified, canned, and shipped
overseas. The donor is typed so
that the serum may be given to
any recipient. This saves time In
not having to type shocked and
dying  patients.
The aecond film which revealed
the lntrlcasles of bone grafting was
received with groans by the horrified audience ot wobld-be medical students. They saw four
inches of bone removed from the
patient's leg and grafted onto her
spine. The bone waa secured with
a screw which was removed two
months  later.
Members of the club are going
on two field trips, one to St. Paul's
Hospital and the other to Essondale.
Ballet Display
Decorates Desk
e STUDENTS who are enthusiasts of the Russlon BaUet will
be Interested in the miniature ballet on display this week at the
reference  desk  ln  the   library.
This model was obtained through
the courtesy of Mra. S. J. Schofleld who constructed the stago
and the cut-out figures herself.
Both these figures and the ones
in the display case outalde the
periodical room are exact copies
of the costumes and poses of the
dancers  in   the  actual   ballets.
On Passes
To Stop
that several outsiders
gained admission to last Saturday's Arts Mixer on borrowed student passes, Student Council this week
placed heavy penalties on
the practice of students lending their passes to any person for use at functions
either on or off the campus.
Any student found guilty of
such an offense will have his
pass confiscated.
Overcrowding at paas functlona
In the Auditorium forced CouncU
to decree that.ln future all atudenta entering features advertised
as pass functions must Show their
passes to attendante at the doors-
It waa noted that many who did
not possess paaaea occupied aeats
at these functions and thus barred regular paas holders from attending.
The Special Events Committee
plana to avert the disappointment
experienced by ~-m~~ last Monday
whsn they oould not gat in to haa*
Kenneth Spencer, famoua negro
ginger, by placing a publio address
ayatem In Brook Mall ae the overflow crowd may hear future ocn-
certe there.
Food Cost
Rises For
e COST OF living la soaring but
the three co-operative houses afU-
lated with the University have
managed to keep the monthly
board of their membera below 9-8.
With food prlcea skyrocketing
officials of the University Student's Co-operative Association
were worried a to whether board
would exceed 925. In tne contract
Issued to members before the start
of Varsity it was stated that thla
sum would be the maximum.
At a meeting earlier thia term
called to discuss the problem of
cost of living the 40 members of
the three houses, two boys' and
one girls', decided to base the
board for the year on the month
of  October.
Results of the month's operations have been announced, the
cost of board amounting to $24.70
per person, an increase of $2.38
over  the  average  of last year.
"However with a more economical system of marketing going
Into effect and the better organization that has come with the progress of the term, we feel that
unless prices rise greatly the price
of board wlU be kept within tho
925 limit," stated Don Bunyan,
chairman of the board of direetora
of the  U.S.C.A.
Parade On
November 11
e REFLECTING credit on the
C.O.T.C. corpa' training, a
company of 200 U.B.C. cadeta took
part in the Rememberance Day
parade at Victory Square November 11.
The student aoldiera marched
with other reserve and active units of the army, navy and airforce.
Criticism waa levelled at the officer commanding the C. C*. T. C.
squad. This lieutenant kept the
men standing rigidly "at ease"
during the service with great-coats
tightly buttoned, despite the fact
aX\ other units were standing easy.
Not until three men had passed
out did he see fit to give the cadets a break and stand them easy
Spencer's Songs Thrill
Undergrads at Recital
e A VOICE that has thrilled
thousands of radio listeners in
the United States drew thunderous applause when Kenneth Spencer sang at the U.B.C. Auditorium
last   Monday   noon.
The tall, well-built Los Angeles
born Negro, came to the University as a pass feature attraction,
and for an hour held the rapt
attention of the students with selection.': ranging from the works of
Beethoven and Mozart to tho
amusing       "Chinese       Nursery
Rhymes." Spencer ranks with
Marian Anderson ancl Paul Robeson as one of the great artists of
the  Negro  race.
Mr. Spencer was ln Vancouver
cltiririLj tilt* course of a trans-continental concert tour, and is now
on his way back to New York to,
commence a series of programmes
on C.D.S. Greatly pleased with
tho reception given him by tho
students here, he stated that they
wore "a very critical but enthusiastic  audience."
i\ Page Two
Friday, November 14, 1941
•  From  The  Editors  Pen
»  »  »
Ubyssey Steps Out
Today's issue marks another step forward in Ubyssey history. We who have
printer's ink running through our veins see
in it an advance which brings us just that
much closer to our ultimate dream—the day
U.B.C. has a daily newspaper published by
its own faculty of Journalism.
The Ubyssey started as a struggling
monthly journal in 1916, the year after the
university was founded. It soon changed to
a 'weekly, however, and continued as such
until 1929. In that year it began publication
Tuesdays and Fridays as a 5-column paper.
The beginning of 1931 marked its growth to
the six-column sheet which has appeared on
the campus until today. Last January the
Ubyssey was the flrst Canadian university
newspaper to adopt "streamlined" make-up
and we prided ourselves on publishing the
most modern paper in the country.
Now we offer you the new bigger, and
we sincerely hope, better Ubyssey. Accurate and complete campus coverage Is our
motto, plus bright and interesting exchange
stories and features.
And we have an extra special surprise
to offer our readers beginning next Thursday. Starting in the issue of that date the
Ubyssey will carry up-to-the-minute news
flashes with 'world-coverage by British United Press!
The Ubyssey marches on.
New Era In Pass Features
The fall term, as most of us are beginning to realize to our horror, is well past
the half-way mark and the time for standing
off and surveying the past two months with
an eye towards preparing the future is at
hand. Our two capable columnists, Andrew
Sneddon and Lionel H. Salt, are of the same
opinion and have chosen today to blast two
important campus problems and what
should be done about them.
In this space we do not intend to blast
anybody. On the contrary, we wish to commend a certain group for the work they
have done so far this year and for the plans
they are laying for future sessions. The
name of this group is the Special Events
Committee, under L.S.E. President Bob Morris, end composed of John Caraon, Oordon
MoFarlane and Douglas Maloney.
These energetie young men have been
largely responsible for the program of pass
features whioh has been presented so far
this term. We think that everyone will agree
that a decided advance has been made in
the number and quality of pass features on
the campus, and if the ambitions of the
Special Events Committee succeed, a new
era for the pass system will have dawned.
At last students are going to get value for
the three dollars they spend on passes.
lite Special Events Committee, set up
by L.S.E. early in the term to bring to the
campus unusual and outstanding talent, has
made a good start, and judging from the
names they have lined up for presentation
later on, will continue to justify their existence.   It ls their desire to establish contact
with downtown organizations responsible
% for bringing a wide variety of entertainers
to Vancouver, work in close co-operation
with them to bring these artists to the campus, and so build up student appreciation of
really top-flight entertainment. They also
plan to bring world-travelled figures here to
lecture on their experiences. *
Such men as Sir Charles Madden, commander of the H.M.S. Warsplte; W. L. MacTavish, Province editor recently returned
from Britain; Wiliam L. Shirer, Edwin R.
Murrill and Quentin Reynolds, all famous
War-correspondents direct from Europe, are
but a few of the names on the tentative list
for future pass features.
In the entertainment world, other sing-
era of the calibre of Kenneth Spencer; big-
name bands like Artie Shaw's and Charlie
Barnet's; world-known figures such as Singapore Joe Fisher, will also be contacted for
campua appearances.
No more will studenta 'be justified in
saying they don't get their money's worth
out of their passes.
BUT—and here's a big problem. The
Auditorium is not large enough to hold the
audiences which these special attractions
draw. Many who do not possess student
passes attend and take up seats which students who do own passes are denied. Therefore, it has been rightly decided that in future studenta must show their passes at the
door before entering any pass feature. After
all, the students who pay for the programs
should have first opportunity to see them.
Faculty  Forum
By Dr. G. G. Sedgewick
e "WHAT'S in a name?" asked Juliet as
she fondly considered what made Romeo
so wonderful. It would seem to be a simple
question; and, being addressed to the universe at large, it should have got a final
answer before now. There have been answers, very many of them, but they have
been so contradictory that by this time Juliet
must surely regret she ever started anything. At the moment—though not later—
she had her own all-too-famous solutfon of
the riddle:
"wherefore art thou Romeo?
-------a rose
by any other name would smell
as sweet."
But would it?
e LONG BEFORE Juliet fell in love, our
primitive forefathers had been considering her question. In general they had come
to a conclusion different from hers. To give
a name to something, they thought, was to
give it a living centre. In an old fairy tale,
a queen thwarted the evil designs of a dwarf,
Rumpelstiltskin, by getting hold of his name:
when she had done that, she had him where
he lived and there was nothing he could
do about it.
Sometimes a name worked in the opposite way. If you were foolish enough to
utter the name of a devil, he might suddenly
appear before you and put you in an extremely awkward situation. The only thing
to do in the circumstances was to say a
holy name, if you knew one, and then the
devil would scurry back to the nether regions in a fume of sulphur. Our ancestors
did not agree with Juliet: to them, names
and smells were very closely related indeed.
Shakespearian people other than Juliet
have various opinions on the point. Hotspur,
for instance, was more than a skeptic about
names—he was positively cynical. When the
wizard Glendower boasted he could "call
spirits from the vasty deep," Hotspur was
rude enough to ask
"But will they come when you
do call them?"
Hamlet, much wiser, was neither skeptic
nor cynic. Trying to get hia ghostly father
to speak, he fired oft a volley of names at
the shade, knowing that it would respond
to the right one:
"I'll call thee Hamlet,
King,   father,   royal   Dane.    O
answer me!'
Hamlet   wns   sure   he   was   using   the   right
method, but he simply didn't know enough
titles. And Duke Theseus, who always knew
everything, was of course even more certain,
for he announced boldly that poets could
"to airy nothing
A local habitation and a name"
—that is, give to it miraculously some kind
of definite life.
e MY OWN PERSONAL experience inclines me, as you might expect, not so
much to Hamlet and Theseus as to the primitive savage. I have found names only too
pressingly important. Have you ever called
a lady "Mrs. Jones" when her real name
was "Mrs. Marjoribanks?" Try it, if you
are ignorant or brave; and I promise you,
you will never try it again.
But names may be a burden instead of
a pride. I once taught, in St. Louis, a very
pretty and charming girl who always tremblingly apologized for being chained to the
handle Kalbfleisch. No wonder she wanted
to change it! And I am sure she was able to
do so very soon.
Curiously enough, the most potent and
terrifying woman I have ever met actually
rejoiced in the name of Veals, which looks
like the exact equivalent of the German
Kalbfleisch. The English name may have
had nothing to do, originally, with calves or
the butcher-shop, but unhappily origins have
no power to deodorize "Miss Veals." In
spite of that undeniable fact, no one would
have dared to suggest to the lady that she
change her name. At any rate, no one ever
did. So you see that one woman's meat is
another woman's poison,
e THE MOST convincing evidence I know
of the power of names comes from my
experience in English 9. It isn't easy to ask
questions in English 9, for I don't know one-
tenth of the people in it. Consequently, the
majority of the class remain safe in a bombproof shelter of anonymity. The lecturer
can't very well say, "Will that fellow with
the large ears and struggling mustache
please outline the myth of Cupid?" Nor can
he—even he—be quite so rude as to require
that the languid lady with mousey hair
should explain one of Mercutio's puns. . But
when he is able to shout, Macdonald, what
does that mean?"—well, to quote Kipling's
bad schoolboy, he then has his victim caught,
crinlbus minimis.
"If Juliet ever asks me, "What's in a
name," 1 shall reply, "My dear, you'd be
e I'M GOING to have to watch
my step.
And I shall probably incur the
wrath of my friends in those campus clubs I spoke about some time
ago. For what I'm about to conceive . . . they've screamed about
for years.
What a livid, burning, all-lnclu-
stVe word that Is. It is modernistic
to talk about it, tt ls old-fashioned to spurn lt, it is customary to
mock  It.
But—seriously—the problems of
sex are as vital a part of our
everyday life, as are the problems
of earning a livelihood, yet Is is
continually being laughed and
Joked Into secrecy.
In secrecy, sex becomes pornography.
• •   •   •
e AS ONK WRITER on the subject of sex education states simply
"Humans are conceived and born
in a highly sexual manner"—a
rather neat way of putting It.
Unfortunately, however, for the
most ot us, this ls the only chance
we have to regard the sex act, and
Ita resultant complexities, In the
light of unbiased (morally) examination. Being young at the time,
though, we are apt to overlook the
opportunity offered.
Parents, obviously, enter into a
tacit agreement that no attempt
will be made by them to educate
their children in the myateriea of
sex. To suggest the removal of the
connotation of mystery from aex
would Inevitably shock them.
• •   •   •
e SO YOUTH blunders on Into
the forest of secrecy. Indulges
In erotlo play, runs the gamut of
smutty storiea, dirty worda, scrawled lavatory walla, becomes entrapped In the network of pornography.
For It la all one big aecret joke.
With fhe dawn of the age of
puberty, with boya and girls experiencing the change to manhood
and womanhood, cornea tha dawn,
alao, of an age of conflict and
Youth now finds itself invested
with a atrange new power, and
pornography, the "dirty little aecret", the furtive, sneaking, cunning rubbing of the Inflamed spot
in the imagination dictates Ita
Masturbation is the result ln far
too many cases, and some never
conquer it. Others do, only to
effect a clumsy congress, be forced
into marriage, and lead a wretched
life. Still others wed sterility, live
without sex, or succumb to tho
glamour of promiscuity, running
from dissatisfaction to dissatisfaction. Homosexuality enmeshes far
too  many  victims.
• •    •    •
e WHAT ARK wo doing to combat this menace?
As a university, dedicated to the
task of educating young men and
women to accept the responsibilities of citizenship, U.B.C, along
■with many others, stubbornly refuses to recognize the importance
of inaugurating some form of Instruction which would lift the veil
from the "dirty little secret".
At St. George Williams College
In Montreal a seminar group has
been formed of both students and
faculty members, with qualified
lecturers slated to discuss such
topics as "Venereal Disease", Adolescent Problems", "Morality and
Sex", "Sex Abnormalities", and
other related subjects.
U.B.C. needs a course such as
that. Quite frankly, there isn't a
student on the campus, who wouldn't benefit from experienced advice,  and liberal discussion.
Do you deny it?
Current Events
Recent Topics
At S.P.C. Talks
• IN A SHORT TALK on the
subject "Price and Wage Control", Professor G. F. Drummond
gave a review of the finance policy of the Dominion Government
to  the  S.P.C.  last  Friday.
The following Monday John
Goss, spoke to the group on the
Soviet Union. He outlined briefly
the policies of this country for the
last twenty years and explained
some of the actions that It has-
taken   recently.
RECORDINGS—FoUowing ls the
request  program  to  be  performed
in  the Men's Smoking Room   this
2:30—3:30  —   Soviet   music:
Prokofleff—Piano  Concerto
Prokofleff—Classical Symphony
Shostakovltch—Prelude   in      A
Prokofleff—Suggestion    Diabo-
Bruckner—Symphony 7, Se.ond
Issued  twice weekly  by  the Studenta   Publication   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Office:   Brock   Memorial   Building
Phone ALma 1624
Campus   Subscription—$1.50
Mall   Subscriptions—92,00
For Advertising
Standard   Publishing   Co.   Ltd.
2182 W.  41st KErr.  1811.
Senior Editors
Tuesday _  Les Bewley
Friday     Jack  McMillan
News Manager Andy Spaddon
Sports Editors Jack McKlnlay
and Jack Ferry
Editor,   the  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
As a bridge lover, I would liko
to suggest that more card tables*
and decks of cards be provided
for our use In Brock Lounge. At
the present time, there are only
four tables in the Lounge, and
when these are full, which is most
of the time, there is absolutely no
place  for  us to  play.
I suggest that we be supplied
with more tables and cards when
they  are  needed.
Disappointed   Bridge-Fiend.
.... (
Editor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
At last I have been constrained
to voice an opinion of the "Red
Hot" yell of Varsity rooting section at baaket ball games. For
grown up Varsity students to continue such childish yella, It la deplorable.
Do they not know that when
iron ls Red Hot it la soft and easily
beaten? Let ua have our "Kitsilano" and other characteristic Varaity yella and forgot the "Red
Rot." Youra for many yeara,
SMUS Parade
Reviles Arts
Fights Aggies
• THE FAMILIAR chant of the
Sclencemen's yell echoed loud
and long through the halls of Applied Science last Friday noon,
when the Sciencemen got together
in one of their notorious pep
Free cokes were supplied to all.
After the reading of the revised
S.M.U.S. constitution by President
Rod Monis, the meeting was
thrown open to contributions by
all, jokes and songs being the order of the day.
After the meeting, several of the
more aggressive of the red-sweatered men formed a snake parade,
which made its way to the strains
of "Dirty old Arts" without any
opnor.'tlon whatsoever, through
the Caf and the Arts common
room. It was not until they reached the Aggie Building that the
parade became a success. Here
the farmer boys put up a stiff resistance in defence of their rights,
and the Sclencemen were forced
to retreat.
TEACHERS—Monday, Nov. 17 at
Killarney Hall, Bayswater and Pt.
Grey Road, teachers-ln-tralnlng
will hold a class party starting at
nine o'clock. Admission charge is
twenty-flve cents, and only teachers will be  admitted.
31S Arts and Crafts Bldg.
PAc. 1028
The Dominion
Royal Portable
Four  Smart Models
Two Baaket Shift Modelat
The Quiet De
Luxe   i_5.«0
The Arrow  §68.00
Two Carriage Shift
TOe Commander.. 949.50
The Mercury.  939-80
809 Seymour St. PAclBc 7942
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
*> 0 special Student Rate at - -
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Rosalind Russell, Don                    Fred Astaire, Rita
Ameche in                                     Hnyworth in
" The Feminine Touch"             "You'll Never Get Rich"
with Kay Francis                                        also
also added shorts                      "The Smiling Ghost"
starring Marlene Dietrich,
George  Raft
also Connie Bennett in
"Law of the Tropics"
Errol Flynn, Fred
MacMurray in
with Alexis Smith
also "Broadway Limited"
i Friday,. November 14, 1041
Page Three
Arts Men/ Aggies  Embody Nursery Book Theme  In  Formal  Ba
Arts Aggie
• MARY'S UTTLE LAMB followed her to school one day,
but who ever heard of a bear at
college? Next Thursday night enthusiastic Artsmen and Aggies will
Introduce that brainchild of A. A.
Milne's to the campus, "Wlnnle-
The Arts-Aggie Ball, the biggest
event on the fall social calendar,
will have this beloved character
for a theme. Wlnnie-the-Pooh
will bo revived from the deep recesses of th minds of Artsmen and
Aggies where he has been slumbering ever since the Grade Four
days, to be ctad in the mirth and
splendour of a formal ball.
Chuck McNeely, president of A.
M.U.S., was mysterious when
asked for Information about this
novel theme. (He hadn't read the
book, so he was rather vague as
to who W. the P. is).
As usual a Pep Meet will be
hold two days before the dance,
with Ole Olson's orchestra playing. The dance will be at the Commodore Cabaret.
The Winnie theme will be carried out In the decorations and
program. Each dance will represent a character from Milne's book.
The Idea sprang from the brains
■of Al Farrow and Lorraine Thomson,  Aggie Executive members.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS—Meeting next Wedneaday, Nov. 12 at
3 p.m-, at tha home of Dr. Hilton,
4543 W. 8th Ave., who will apeak
on Racine. New membera are
cordially invited.
'//<>«" ''/<\"''
Lost and Found
•   The North American Campus
• MYSTERY! Two years ago, Brunhilde the Cow was
missing. Here are shown Ozzie Durkin, Arts '40 and
Leonard Zink, Aggie, as they contemplated the cow just before she disappeared. Will Brunhllde he found before the
Arts-Aggie this year? A bottle of milk is the reward to
anyone giving information leading to the discovery of this
beautiful emblem of the Aggie faculty.
•   Shopping •  •  •  Wiih Mary Ann
* .*», ' '"*•
your outfit from Wilson's
Olove and Hosiery Shop, 578 Oranville St. . . . briefs and panties
that are neat and comfortable
under shorts . . . they're made of
wool and cotton In a fine knit
that's Juat dandy When you're
running around a lot ... an ex-
Varaltylte heard that Swedish
girls were pretty hot neckers . . .
makea a girl look smarter than
a pair of good-looking shoes.
Varaity girls juat can't afford to
look sloppy . . . London tan sport
shoes give a really finished look
to a casual costume . . . Rae-Son's
Mazzanlne Flloor, 608 Oranvllle
St., have them at 97.50 and $7.93 In
monk, strap and oxford styles, to
name   a   few.     ...   It   wasn't   so
For your
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales,  etc.,
for  the present  term
The Clarke & Stuart
350 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B. C.
Phone PAclflc 7311
e    HAVE  YOU SEEN  the  dandy
English     boxy     sweaters     that
Plant's,    564    Granville    St.,    have
. . .  they're the new Argyle plaid,
with    V-neck    and    do    they    ever
look   nice   . . .   they're   casual   for
campus wear, and look super over
a    blouse    ...    a    musical    society
girl   was   asking   who   is  "the   tallest,   handsomest  man   on   tho   cam-
Open   Saturday  Evening  till  9
443S W. 10th Ave.
ALma 0S44
8  easily  separated  cubes
of   fine  french-style   chocolate
each filled with liquid golden
vanilla butter
so he decided to take one out to
find out tor himself . . . when
Questioned a short time later
about her he aaid "Oh ahe was
awell ... I took her out a couple
of tlmea, but I couldn't atand the
garlic any longer" . . . all-wool
badminton socks In white or
colors are a specialty of Wilson's
. . . they're 59 cents and 75 eenta.
funny for the Phi Delt who received a bottle of coke over his
head from a Fiji when he had to
pay the cleaner's bill, but the Fiji
seemed to get a kick out of it at
the time . . . Don't forget thc
lovely evening slippers on Rae-
Son's Mazzanlne Floor . . . and If
you're looking for a pair of really
flat heels, that's where to go . . .
Black mesh with gold trim are
awfully dainty In a higher heel.
pus" because she wanted to take
him to the Phrateres co-ed, no one
else would be worth her money
or time, ancl he had to be as handsome as her too, too handsome
brother . . . Plant's shower-proof
ski-jackets have just come in . . .
lined, fleece-lined, unlined . . .
they're nice for wear around as
well as for ski-ing.
Blood,  Thunder
Intrigue U.B.C.
Film Audience
• HOOTING, howling, yammering, an estimated crowd of 500
students expressed noisy appreciation of "The Indians are Coming", Chapter II., at Wednesday's
Film   Society   showing.
Better projection facilities havo
been secured by the acquisition
this year of new equipment. Following the action of Student Council, refurnishing of window drapes
to permit total exclusion of light
was effected for showing this year.
A new "beaded" screen — as distinct from the flat canvas type In
use last year Is also Included lu
the list   of  new  equipment.
It is believed that arrangements
will shortly be effected by which
evening showings will be held at
the university under the joint auspices of the Vancouver branch of
the National Film Society and tho
campus organization as a pass feature.
Indications are that these evening showings will be a "pass feature"   for   students.
'Our Service Means
Happy   Motoring"
H. Jessie How, „ A
4451 West 10th Avenue
Essays and  Theses Typed
e TORONTO, ONT.—No debates
will be held in Hart House for
the duration of the war, The Debates Committee of Hart House
decided at a recent meeting. While
no official statement of explanation was forthcoming, the report
Is circulated that the committee
believes that such debates might
bring unfavorable publicity to tho
university in time of war.
Iverslty suspended lectures for
three hours only on Armistice
Day. Formerly the University has
always celebrated Nov. 11 as a.
full holiday, but this year it was
deemed advisable to follow the
above procedure on account of
the war.
coming Into vogue. The Sheaf, of.
flcal publication of Saskatchewan
University turnvd out a startling
blue book Issue last week. However, the University of Alberta
went one better with a particularly bright scarlet and yellow Sadie?
Hawkln's Issue.
SEATTLE, WASH.—Students held
a rally recently to celebrate the
opening of the ski season, complete with "ley films, torrid jivo,
and 'Hell' Queens." The spec/af
edition of the WASItTiCiTON
DAILY states that all the studenta
are waiting for now la the tlrst
good fall of snow, which they expect in a week or two.
Of Blood
e "THE ENROLLMENT of blood
donors at U.B.C, haa been very
gratifying Indeed." auch waa the
comment of Dr. Dolman, sponsor
of the Blood Donations Campaign
on the campus, when Interviewed
last Monday.
Students are reminded that the
campaign will continue, and that
the success of the whole campaign
depends upon regular donors.
Donors are expected to give blood
donations at least once every three
or four months.
Fraternities on the campus are
co-operating splendidly with the
campaign, the Kappa Sigma's having signed up to the man. Eighty
per lent of all the male students
and staff of the Bacteriology department havo signed away a pint
of their   Hood.
No male student of average
health should hesitate to become
a regular blood donor on the
grounds that he will suffer any ill
alter effects or any sensation of
pain at the time. Apprehension ts
the only thing anybody might suffer from while giving a blood donation.
Split Cup
e ANNOUNCEMENT of the winners of the Phrateres Cup
awarded annually to the chapter
showing the most enthusiasm and
co-operation, was made at the All-
Phrateres meeting Wednesday
noon. Dolly Ellis, former president
of the Sub-Chapters explained
that as two chapters — Eta and
Alpha — were ao close that it
would be unfair to give either one
preference, both chapters would
have their names engraved on the
cup. Special mention was made of
Jean Thompson, president of Eta,
and Peggy Moyles of Alpha last
Phrateres president, Mary Mulvin, urged the girls to do as much
Red Cross work as possible, but
she said that the work was pro-
greslng very wells. Plans for
Christmas hampers will be dls-
cuaed at the next sub-chapter
NOTICE—WiU the person who
took a new Trench coat from the
Maths 2 class In Arts 204 on Thursday morning, please return lt to
the A.M.S. office.
Following a request from Ted
Fio-Rito that his $75 fee be turned
over to the R.C.A.F., the Students'
Council has forwarded a check to
the Y.M.C.A. war services for the
construction of a men's canteen
at Jericho  beach.
Combination of the old letter system and a new point system devised by Professor E. R. Guthrie
of the Washington Universfly psychology department has been proposed by the faculty senate.
The faculty claims that this
combination of systems will give
them much more Information on
students' achievements, the letter
grade being the instructor's judgment on quality and the number
grade (which may vary from 1 to
&y being an objective Index as to
position in class. Student opinion
seems, however, to be definitely
opposed  to  the new system.
MONTREAL, QUE.—The Georgian, official organ of Sir George
Williams College, and a nev* exchange paper, urges students to
get behind those now ln the armed forces by writing letters and
sending cigarettes overseas to
former students. All those whose
addresses are available receive
copies of The Georgian  regularly.
TORONTO, ONT.—226 male students have been placed ln post office positions for the busy Christmas season by the Students' Administrative Council of the University of Toronto. The students
will work from Dec. 10-24, inclusive. Tho S.A.C. operates an employment aervice both during the
Christmaa and during the summer vacation.
VOC Scales
Crown, Dam
On Weekend
e FIFTEEN members of the Varsity Outdoors Club scaled
Crown Sunday in their aecond
long tramp this season.
From the base cabin on Grouse
the alpinists headed by V.O.C.
prexy Sandy Buckland hlk--d over
Dam and Little Ooat to the big
peaks north of these mountains.
Acting aa advisor to the group waa
Jack Cade, prominent local mountaineer, who taught the boys the
rudiments of rope work, and the
proper technique In rock ".limbing
and  chimney  scaling.
Most of the party went up both
of thc north peaks of Crown and
six of the lads attained the top of
tho   camel.
Self Denial
Returns Hit
• RETURNS FROM this week's
self-denial fell fa** below the
average of previous weeks. Proceeds netted only $23.65 as compared with an average of about
$37. This brings the total up to
date  to   $209.26.
Considerable student apathy was
climaxed in one girl's collecting
not a red cent. Lois Nicholson feels
that this phenomenal low of all
times is clue In great part to tho
fact that most men students gave
their weekly sacrifice on Poppy
clay. Many students, affected by
the holiday, under the Impression
that Wednesday was Monday refused to shell  out.
Red Cross work Is continuing
on Its high plane, however, with
125 girls turning out each -week
for war work. Up to date 237 kit
bags have been completed and civilian refugee work has been well
started. Mrs. Soward who Is supervising the work, expressed a
general satisfaction with the attitude of the girls and what they
have   accomplished.
Any girl who can knit or sew
or even hold self-denial tins, and
who has not already registered Is
Invited to do ao.
Vocals Winner
Makes Debut
At Phrateres
e BROCK HALL was thc setting
for   "College  Rhythms"   at  the
Phrateres Co-ed Formal last night.
Under the patronage of Dean
Dorothy Mawdsley, Miss Mary L.
Bollert, and Dean and Mrs. Daniel
Buchanan, 150 Phrateres members
and their escorts danced to the
music of Sid Poulton and the Varsity Orchestra, with Jean Foulkard
on  the   vocals.
Mary Mulvin, Dorothy Ellis,
Muriel Tlndle, Peggy Moyls, ancl
Betty Hughes composed the executive   which   planned  the  formal.
• PLANS FOR a mammoth membership campaign have been
completed by the Hyiu-Ows and
will bo put In operation next
Meeting for the first time in
Brock Hall on November 4, the
new men's club elected committee
chairmen and laid plans for new
Present to advice, were Prof. W.
H.   Oage  and  Charlie  Nash.
It was suggested by Pete Math-
ewson, and unanimously approved
by the members, that a movement
to cultivate university spirit and
the traditions of the University be
Instituted  by   the   Hylu-Ows.
Temporary .-tommittee chairmen
are Arnold Johnson, Bob Smalley,
Don Sutton, Ross MacLean, and
Norm  Kent.
FILMS—The department of University Extension will present a
public showing of educational
sound films In the Unlveralty Auditorium on Friday, November 14
at 8:15 p.m. A program of seven
films will be shown Including a
new National Film Board release,
"Tools of War".
willing to give their time and cara
for transportation of Blood Donors
please see Muriel F. Whlmster or
report to the A.M.S. office.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Speclatly
566 Seymour St.
Your   Varsity   Pass   Entitles   You   to   a   Special
Rate    at    the    Following
_ Theatres
(Except Saturdays and Holidays)
with Gene T'crney,   Bruco
plus ••Xlng-ira  Fr.lls"
a- «&?£&"% "
.       i._nea  Stewart,
plus {"ftfVJfbert In
"Burma Convoy"
Christmas   hinting   early/
And if, dear heart, you're set on one of these
versatile little fur-bearing jackets (that go so well
with your tartan trews as with your snazziest
formal)—Well! ... do your Christmas-hinting
'Twill take that load off, and leave more room
for Christmas craming.
A  few of  our most hint-evoking  are:-
Rich-brown   Canadian   Squirrel   Jacket,
various   lengths       90.30
Leopard-stencilled  Broadtail Jacket,
three-quarter  length   99.56
Hip-length Opossum   (sable-dyed)    _.  29.56
Three-quarter length Opossum Jacket  59.50
British  Antelope  Coats  in  Chocolate-beige     99.50
The   Fur   Salon,   Third   Floor
3j>t*&#ottyT$ii£ (Uompang.
INCORPORATED     2 -•    MAY   1670
J Page Four
Champs Lose
Third Straight
e TO THE HANDFUL of faithful Varsity basketball fans
who turned oyt at the Campus gym on Wednesday night
went the privilege of watching the Thunderbirds make their
best appearance of the season, although bo-wing out to Tookes
by a 50—39 count.
The next game, and last one until after Christmas for the
students, will be tomorrow night at the V.A.C. gym. Jim
Scott, who had given up the game in favour of studies, will
make his first appearance for the Blue and Gold. Coach
Van Vliet has finally persuaded him to turn out and his
height and scoring ability should greatly favour the 'Birds
to draw first blood from the Stacy quintet.
Wednesday   night,    the   students
were on the short end of a 7-4
count at the first breather. Then
In the second quarter the Thunderbirda awoke and became tho
team of old as they out-scored
Tookes 16-8 and jumped Into a
20-15 lead. They became a fighting,
driving team as they grabbed rebounds, roUed the baU In gre .t
atyle, and generaUy outplayed the
shirtmen in every part of the game
Joe Ryan and Art Barton were
the Mg noises on the attack with
the latter rifling home 9 pointa,
putting the atudenta on what seemed the read te victory.
But then came the draatle third
eeaaion that turned theae aweet
visions of a flrat aueeaaa Into a
complete rout. The tables ware
turned ae Tookes notched up 93
ceunten* to a meagre 8 for the
students. Oeorge McConnell, Jaek
Meal and Irwin Stout were the
leaders of this slaughter aa they
ran through for baskets almoet at
In the final canto the atudenta
came to life again, but It waa too
late; the damage had been done.
They kept pace with the Shirtmen,
matching them point for point, 13
In all, but It was Impossible to
overtake the big lead gained In
the previous period.
ReUable "Lefty" Barton lead the
baaket parade for the students with
a tidy sum of 13. Joe Ryan turned
in a good game on the defenae,
holding his check scoreless and
picking up 8 for himself.
*#LM Xttmfm+mt''
• RANOY JIM Scott, who waa
one of tha main f aetora in the
'Birds' march to the Canadian
Championship laat aprlng, haa finally given hi and wtll appear In
the Blue and Oold uniform on
Saturday night.
Basket  Bull
e IT WAS a disappointing crowd
ot ISO students plus about 25
paid admissions that witnessed tho
game on Wednesday night. How
can the boys be expected to win
if there ls not even a big enough
crowd to make playing the game
worth while?
strip for the game. He ls still
suffering from the split finger suffered in last week's encounter
with Stacy's.
e A STRANGE fact of the gamo
was that George McConnell ancl
Jack Neal were the only two
Tooke players to score ln the first
half. Rann Mathieson was tho first
teammate to score when he dropped one In at about the three minute mark of the third period.
Charlie Cotterall announced late
last night that a representative
army team from Victoria will
travel to Vancouver to clash with
a Varsity rugger squad representing the C.O.T.C. on the occasion
of opening the Armouries on November 22.
Slumping   Soccermen   Draw   Again
'Birds Drop Sloppy
Cup Game To Reps
e    PLAYING with more spirit than skill, and not too much
of spirit,, Varsity Thunderbird ruggers dropped their first
McKechnie Cup game to Vancouver Reps 16-11 on Armistice Day at Brockton Point.
For both sides the contest waa
definitely below McKechnie Cup
standards. As Varaity Coach Tom
Stewart aaya, "It waa a poor exhibition all round."
The acore would have been much
larger for the white-ahtrted Repa
had Uoyd Williams' kicking toe
behaved as It usually doea. He
missed no laaa than four acoring
ehancea on kleka, two of them ait-
The Blue and Oold could never
pull together their few patohea of
brilliance. Generally, the acrum
fall down on defenae and the backs
on offense. Handling waa ao poor
that the oval got out to the wing
only twice, despite the fact that
the college acrum hooked out the
ball better than the Repa and halfback Oordy Sutherland whipped
It out to the line ln smart fashion.
In structure, the game was very
like the cup contest played last
year on Armistice Day. Vancouver
went ahead early, leading 3-0 at
the half. Varsity tied lt up, only to
have Vancouver pull away gradually in the last part of the afternoon.
Indicative of the sloppy play
were numerous penalties for minor  infractions.
But Referee Frank Burnham was
too busy looking for offsides and
knock-on3 by the Thunderbirds to
notice Vancouver's Sammy Caras
displaying r. fine brand of gouging
and headlocks.
The Reps started with a rush.
It was Spiers that saved the day
many a time ln the first few minutes And he was forced out for
a while with an injured ankle
which bothered him the rest of the
First scoring chance for either
side came on a penalty against
U.B.C. for playing the ball on the
ground, but Williams missed the
easy kick.
Then Vancouver's Coombes
mlsaed another penalty ahot from
ln front of the goal. All the while,
the Varsity scrum and desperately
tackling backs were holding off
Rep  rushes.
But after contlnua\ pressing, the
Reps scored when Carlisle went
over from a forward scramble.
WiUiams missed the convert, leaving the count 3-0 at the changeover.
In the second half, the Varsity
threes began to click, and Bud
Spiers went over for a snappy try.
Al Narod touched the oval down
too soon and eagle-eye Waters
noticed the act, so no attempt at
convert  was  allowed
With the score tied 3-3, Varsity
supporters In the very small crowd
perked up. But not for long, for
things began to happen in quick
After Williams had missed another penalty shot, Jack Waters
took a wild U.B.C. kick to go over
again for the Repa. Williams convert attempt was no good. Score
was  then  6-3.
From a five yard acrum, Johnny Carlisle got his second try for
the Whiteshirts. Williams' convert
was good after much deliberation
on the second attempt. His first
had been spoiled by a premature
charge of over-zealous college
scrum men, Burnham ruled "No
Charging", on the second attempt,
so Lanky Lloyd deliberately took
his time while the crowd shouted
"Play Ball."
This   left   the  score   11-3.
Orme Hall countered with an
easy penalty shot, bringing Var-
■•:ity   closer   with   6   poinls   against
Then Len Coombes broke through
to catch the Thunderbird backs
flat-foot .-d to score between the
poets:. Williams made the
eioli g,
On Varaity'a beat attempt of the
day, a smart three run that gave
Vancouver no chance, Jack Tucker went over near the flag. Hall's
convert on the angle waa perfect
for 19-11.
On tha klckoff, Tucker broke
loose again but waa -topped ln
time. And there, the acoring alao
stopped, with Varaity threatening
in a general melee.
Wing Jack Tucker waa the only
atar for Varaity, with great tackling and brilliant running whenever he got the ball.
Al Oillesple waa hot and eold . .
Orme Hall, who topped the Blue
and Oold acoring with five paints,
showed spirited and heady play,
but waa unsure in hla handling on
three-quarter play.
Evann Davies, the old reliable,
tried to Inject a Uttle fight Into
the scrum and showed good kicking to touch.
The Varsity three-line showed
patches of tackling that were more
desperate than skilful. Their attack was poor, with fumbling
stopping the oval before it got
very  far  toward  the  wings.
Our scrum heeled well and out-
pushed the Reps. But their weakness was ln "tackling", which consisted of rushing up to their opponents and looking them In tho
eye, and then making a desperate
lunge after they had passed. Grant
was the horrible example of this.
Forwards—Al Narod. Mack Buck,
Bill Grant, Bill Orr. Boyd Crosby,
Jerry Brown, Evann Davies, and
Al  McLaughlin.
Halfback—Gordy   Sutherland.
Five-eighths—Bud   Spiers.
Threes—Orme Hall, Al Gillespie, Don Ralston, and Jack Tucker.
Fullback—Oeorge   Rush.
• Co-Ed Sports
Mr. White's hard hitting hockey team faUed to set back Ex.
Kits, long known aa the "Speed
Queens of Hockey," be that Kits
had a rabid rooting section on
hand to bolster the team's apirit?
If this was reason for Saturday's
win 4-2 for Kits rand lt la possible) why shouldn't the Varsity
team be shown the similar enthusiasm shown the other teams? Answers to these questions axe obvious. Now will you try for a 94
That triple threat man, Mr.
White, Is to Varsity's hockey team
as Kabat is to Vancouver College.
Mr. White seems to think that the
chief fault of this year's team
Is lack of co-operation of the team
as a  whole.
Beth Cocking led the goal getting parade for Vartsity getting
both of the goals, Beth, who starred as centre forward at the beginning of the season, ls now playing right inside and doing a swell
•    *    *    •
e AND NOW for to-day's sport
story. It seems that in Saturday's game the Ex-Kitsies' right
wing thought it best to delay tho
game for a while and there was
an attempt at homicide when her
stick boomerangec: and "frappez
lo ncz" of one of Varsity's stars.
A silent mob of players soon gathered gazing with awe at the battered hockctte. She slowly opened
her eyes looked up and said.
"What's   everyone   so   quiet' for?"
P W     L      D      F     A    Pts
City   Police        4 2       0       2       9        4       6
VARSITY    ...-    4 10       3       2       13
Woodsonias       4 112       5       3       4
Pro-Ttecs        4 0       3       12       9       1
*    e e    *
e    IN   A  SCORELESS  DRAW  with  Woodsonias  on  the
Cambie Orounds last Wednesday, the Varsity soccer team
fell with a very dull thump to second place in the league
Turning in a very mediocre performance the team gave
us a game that marked the second of the current slump that
has been dogging the soccer team of late.
With   potentially   the   strongest _BBi^_______^_________________________b
team Varaity haa fielded for yeara,
the soccerites appear to have loat _ -    ,                 _,        — *
the    characteristic    coUege    flght O^KlG-TS   C_fO   UO
which  la *o essential In winning ....   ,«        _-.
t~~ While Snow
no damn r^_ntri_>A Do-wri
With the exception of Doug Todd. V-f*JlllfBBI   *^WW1I
who practically carried the whole # first SNOW  haa  fallen  and
team with the half hearted sup- iim a,- auh u humming with
port of Stu Roach and Quan Louie, activity. Aa a reault of tha great
the team Juat didn't seem to give taUWBi «hown thla aeaaon, tha A.
A damn whether It won or loat. M   s   hM m.de u p,^-. for the
Dave Thompeon, who turned In club to buy a cabin, the "Schuss
a good game on the Rep team ln Inn," In the Ski Village on Qrouse.
the Armistice Day Warsplte fea- Lack of a cabin ln previous years
ture waa really too worn out to haa made It necessary for members
be expected to turn In a good to find accommodation where they
game, but for the others there ia could and hence many club mem-
no excuse. bers were also members of other
COPS NEXT clubs  on  Hollyburn,   Grouse,  and
Next     Wednesday     the     crucial Seymour.   As   a   result,    the   Ski
game against the top place PoUce club   wa3  a  loosely-held-together
team  wlU  be  played  here  at  the outflt- whlch was hardly a club at
Varsity   soccer   field.    Unless   the mil. Tha club had spirit, but lt was
team snaps out  of its slump,  and of little u"> when members could
they may with a little encourage- not   6et   together   outside  Varsity,
ment from the sk'eUnes, the league This  year,  with  a fine  cabin ac-
basement   seems   the   only   abode commodating 15 or 20 and an en-
for our straggling soccermen. thuslastlc    membership,    the    club
is looking forward to a great season.
To Feature WOOD choppers
«                   j A work  hike for all  members has
J2/4X     -jCIUaa been   arranged   for   next   Sunday.
a                             y    , As  Exams are  not so  far  off, this
A.CTOSS     L*tne will be the last hike. The remain-
.-- -— — ~                   •  , der of the season's wood has to be
e    M. L. VAN VLIET, Men's Ath- .         .         ,     .   .       .,           . .     .
_.,                        ,„.,,, cut   and   packed   in.   the   cabin   has
letic    Director    and    Basketball ,         ,           ,        .        .  ,             ,
„       ,     ,                 ■.___» to   be   cleaned   out   (grl   members
Coach,   has  received  a   letter  from ,                ,   „          .     ,        ,  ,  ,
.      -.     ,,      ,,           t>.      ■     1     _.j please  note),  ancl  thc  girls   quart-
A.   M.    Harding,    Physical   Educa- K                   ,._.»«•■£             ,«■
,,_...            -     .,         --  ..       , crs,  according to A.M.S.  specification     Director     of     the     National ,                             ,                  ,     ,    „       .
-.          •!     .  -u     v»- r. a              ... tions,  nave  to be  "stoutly built of
Council  of the Y.M.C.A.,  request- ,            ,   .
1   -.  ~;  ..._„=  „»  i-«*  ,.«.«.._   r-„. «j sound   wood  in   a   remote   part   of
ing pictures of  last year s Canaa- ,(                                 r
ion Champion Thunderbirds. th"L cabin- '
These   pictures   are   to   be   used The club is also Panning to en-
ln connection with a serlea of art- '  ter   a   team   in   annual   Kandaha.*
Icles   for   circulation   In   Canadian race and> u arrangements can be
and American newspapers with the made  *° °b*a'n American money,
Nalamlth      Basketball      Memorial to oend a team d°wn to compete
Campaign. with the College of Puget Sound
Fred   Horton   of  Montreal,   weU and  to  take  a   couple  of  trips  to
known  ln Eastern baaketbaU ctr- Mount  Baker,
cles,    la   preparing   the   Canadian
articles,  which will besides U.B.C.
cover the Edmonton Orads, Wind- • ATHLETIC   rep   meetings   are
sor Fords,  and one  or  two other held every Wednesday at noon
prominent teams In the East. In M. L. Van Vliet's office.
Friday, November 14, 1941
Golf Champ
hicBride Exits
In 2nd Round
e KEN McBRlDE, University Golf
champion, was watching the
current U B.C. title chase from the
club house this week following
the most stunning of upsets at tho
hands of Bob Ford In the second
round. Ford, a Victoria freshman,
caught McBride on an extremely
off day and whipped the "Kootenay  apple" 3 and 2.
Only other golfer to roach the
quarter finals this week was Hans
Swinton who eliminated the strong
freshman threat Ted Chambers 2
and  1  In the second  round.
Yet to play second round matches are Ormy Hall wlio plays Jimmy
Allan ,and Bob Plommer matched
with Tom Hunter.
For  Men  Only
e    INTRAMURAL    voUeybaU    la
all set for today at 12:30 In the
Oymnaalum.   The schedule la:
AngUcana vs. Arta '43
Science '43 va. Arta '44
e OEOROE RE1FBL lad Agglea
to capture flrat plaoe honours
ln the footbaU throw held last Friday on tha stadium oval. Reifel'e
throw measured 193 ft., Included
In hla team'a total toss of 441 feet.
Bight complete aquads figured in
the event, a Van VUet feature that
proved very auccaaaful.
At O.F a car storage battery Ts 70% efficient,
103% efficient, 40% efficient, 87% efficient?
•-Sepo*. uitq oas 'Sup-Ajas
pue trj-.aip ->uiino_ ?u_n-__}
Xq a-mj-Bj jtianeq -aifl.aA. pjoo
p-oAB noX _xei{ una ja{eea sbO
auiOH *ipuei-i1g ono^ •%va\o\]ja
%0?   A«o  srj  Ajaj-.q   e   jo  tV
Horn* Oil Distributors
The   Independent   100%
B.C.  Company
and tho scoreboard read
The .
ALma   1688
College men will appreciate that Tip Top Tailors have
avoided the wrong thing (as carefully as they have concentrated on the right thin Jr. You will appreciate the many
features of Tip Top's tailoring technique, the newness of
style, the excellence of the) British woolens, the wideness of
selection—all because wel try to conform to the fashions
desired by university students; because we too are
students of style.


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