UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 14, 1941

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 McGoun Debaters Ready For Word-War
UBC Orators Will
Meet Manitoba Here
0    McGoun   Cup   debaters
Munro, who for the past
on   the   prospects   of   world
ready for their debate against
team in the Hotel Georgia this
e news
plerre berton
•   The publicity committee for the
Greek letter Red Cross Ball is
planning a pep meeting which will
do justice to its name. It will be
held on January 22.
The committee Is prompted by
a two-fold purpose. First, it
wishes to give the Red Cross Ball
the finest publicity possible. Secondly it hopes to set a stylo- for
future pep meetings. Members of
the committee are convinced that
there Is enough talent at U.B.C.
to put on a first class noon hour
show, and they are going to prove
it. They do not Intend to enlist
the services of downtown professionals, but will use Sid Poulton
and his Varsity dance orchestra
together with a smart footlight
i«vu« of U.B.C. co-eds.
Orchids To Greeks
The committee Is so utterly sold
on the Idea that they refused the
services of Ole Oleson's Commodore orchestra and the Junior
League cabaret for the pep meet.
Orchids to the Greeks. The news
of a well planned pap meeting
comes as a glimmer of light on a
blackened  academic  horizon.
Pep meetings this session have
been notoriously poor. Rowdy,
undisciplined, unplanned and lacking in talent they have held little
interest for the average undergraduate. They have been thrown
together on the spur of the moment, their only source of entertainment being the presence of a
professional orchestra, while colorful acounts of their shadier side
have appeared in'the local press.
"Riot-mcelings" would be a better
It Is good to know that an
organized effort is being made to
change  all   this.
Recent pep-meets have been
marred by lack of a good master-
of-ceremonies. It takes a terrific
personality to stand behind the
stage mike and hold the interest
and attention of 1000 students.
Such a personality is sadly lacking, net from 2300 students, the
Mamooks, who ore supposed to
take care cf such things, should
be able to select one for the job.
It ls the task of the Mamooks to
manage pep meets and manage
them well. If they cannot do so,
then the task should be taken from
them and vested in some person
or organization who can perform
It  efficiently.
Life Blood
Pep meetings are tho life blood
of the Alma Mater. They are the
prime source of College spirit.
They supply the finest publicity
and function or organization can
want. But if they are not run
properly they not only defeat their
purpose but injure it. Better no
pep meeting at all than one which
develops into  a  riot.
(Continued on  Page 3)
Austin Delany and Elspeth
week have been concentrating
peace announced themselves'
a University of Saskatchewan
Friday evening.
In an attempt to capture tho
McGoun Cup, which is symbolic of
the intercollegiate debating championship of tho four western Canada universities, Delany and
Munro will uphold the affirmative
of the resolution "That the recognition of a system of international
law enjoying a primacy over national law offers the best hope of
a permanent world peace." Then-
travelling partners, Bonner and
of the sum. resolution in Wlnnipe
Fouks, will uphold the negative of
the   same  resolution  in   Winnipeg.
Students will be admitted free
to the debate on presentation of
their student pass. Others may
obtain tickets from the Forum Executive or at the door for 35c.
The proceeds of the debate will
go to the University Red Cross
Debating Records
Both Munro and Delany are experienced public speakers and
prominent Forum members.
A frank and direct speaker,
Delany has an extensive debating
record dating back to his high
school days. At Kitsilano High
School he participated in the
Inter-high debating aeries and
oratorical contests. A member of
the Forum sine, his Freshman
days, he debated for hla Alma
Mater ln the Vancouver Debating
League last year and twice a-
galnst the University of Washington.
Twice a scholarship winner, Elspeth Munro enjoys the unique
position of belonging to both the
men's and women's debating societies. President of the Women's*
Public Speaking Club she Is also
secretary of the Parliamentary
Forum, a position she has held for
the past two years. Continuing
her debating activities from King
Edward High School where she
participated in the Inter-High debates, Miss Munro has lead Forum
debates and participated in the
City Debating League. Last fall
sho teamed with Delany against
a   University   of  Washington   duo.
Slackers In
French Class
S^ Seven French 2 students were personally
bounced from his section by
Dr. A. F. B. Clark on Tuesday, January 9.
Stating that he thought that
these students should have been
officially bounced at Chistmas, Dr.
Clark then proceeded to read
publicly the names of those concerned. Although he added that
he would allow these students to
remain for th-a rest of the week,
three were so enraged that they
walked out immediately.
The students, whose names ar_
withheld for obvious reasons,
claim that Dr. Clark told them
that they must see Dr. Dallas and
get transferred to another section,
If they wish to continue the
course, because he certainly would
not   take   them  back.
an. I
Girls Flee  In Scanties
As Men   "Jinx"  Hi-Jinks
*\^     Half-crazed    females   heaved   coke   bottles   and   rocks,
sprayed water, and smeared grease  on the faces of intrepid  males,  who  crashed   Hi-inx,   the  annual  New Year's
frolic of U.B.C. co-eds.
E). t'> hig tl.'s traclil iunal tabco a-
galu.l males attending these
paganislic rites, a group of freshmen, a.'m.d with a camera, scalc'l
tho walls of tho gym building and
caned an observation point on
the   roof.
Thi-. ats circulated beforehand
by tlie cirls failed to materialize.
The boys wero not torn limb from
limb and did not return shorn of
their curly licks or minus articles
cf their clothing. as had been
From their vantage point tho
daring ^roup saw and heard all
that passed below. Proceedings
started with a sing-song. A vv-oiid
medley of costumes lined tho
bleachers around the piano wlv re-
sat Frances White in a night cos-
ume   fit   lo   scare   any   male.
The   thi,'.:-;-:   that   a   girl   might   be.
g at " a.m.  are ama/.ing .  Some
c: light    ill    owning    dresses,
wero    in    pyjamas   as   most
good    little    girls    should 'be.
was      in     scanties,      another
draped   in   a   bath-towel.
A program of short skits
followed by rcfreshnv. nts
dancing. The unnatural sight of
two girls doing the "Varsity
bunny-bug" was appalling to mate-
When the photo-flash bulbs began popping, things started to
happen. Lacking organization and
field generalship, however, thc
girls were powerless to iflict any
real damage on iho four masculine
A lone wolf, a Ubyssey reporter
who had been acting independently. ->'as nearly hung by his own
necktie, and ■would have died a
martyr to the cause of journalism,
but he managed to escape the
clutching claws of tho fomal-
horde, leaving tbo belt of his
overcoat   behind   him.
. . Nationalism must be
. , In the future lies hope"
. . Is recognition enough?"
. . . photo by BIU Grand
"... Is peace obtainable?"
No. 23
Play Nets$350For War Fund
* Pride & Prejudice*
Red Cross Success
Three Little Maids From School
these three 19th century maidens were discovered on the U.B.C. campus
behind the stage of the Auditorium Friday night just before the curtain
went up on the 20th performance of "Pride and Prejudice." They are
from left to right Pauline Scott, Josephine Kennedy and Nancy Bruce and
they  portrayed thc three Bennet sisters—Lydla, Jane and  Elizabeth.
- Across  Canada
Woo Pitchers
Cause Trouble
e The following spicy bit comes
from the University of Western
Wc always imagined Western as
a liberal, Jce Collegey sort of college. Now we know. Last week
plaintive reports were issued by
its grounds superintendent. We
quote: "Vandalism resulting from
nitely wco-pltchers has reached
new peaks of destruction." Il
seems that persons motoring along
University Drive in (ho evening
aie ocea- ionally dislroctcci by
something, and havo gene off the
roacl to knock clown several youn.i
tree.-;  alloc: t   imiossiblo   to   rcplaca.
This \ c; r, damage cau-eil by
rement'e ecu; les r. ached one
thousand dollars, from torn campus lawns and damaged trees.
Wailcfl the super: "The larger
trees which could injure a car
have  been  car. fully  avoided."
From now on. Western lovers
will risk being caught in the act
by   campus   police   patrol*.
Debaters Ready
For McGoun
C1 From the Saskatoon "Sheaf"
comes the headline that "Bitter
Struggle looms as Saskatchewan
lvoparos to defend McGoun
Saskatchewan's home team will
take the floor against representatives from the University of Alberta whi'e they are sending Tom
Davis   and   Willard   Estey   to   Van
couver to debate against the University   of   British   Columbia.
Last year Saskatchewan was
awarded the McGoun Cup only
because of the ruling that ln case
of a tie the cup is retained by
the present, which was Saskatchewan.
Saskatchewan has held the cup
six times, Manitoba five times,
U.B.C. three times and Alberta
Queen's To Hear
Mart Kenney
# Queen's University is looking
forward to tho biggest Art's
Fomal in years on January 17
when thoy will listen to tlie ssveel
and low melodies of Mart Kenney
and   his   Western   Gentlemen.
Tlie Queen's Journal hails tho
event as an opportunity to "hoar
Canada's    foremost   band."
With the orchestra will be the
well-known singers, Judy Richards and Art Hallmati, and as a
special feature Mart will feature
the   new   Queen's   Victory   March.
Tho first musical appreciation
clas.-i will take place today at 12:30
In Brock Lounge. Dr. Ida Halpern
will lecture on "Polyphonic Music
Form" and Illustrate her talk with
the following records:
Bach  —   Prelude   and   Fugue   In   E
Bach  —   Toccata   and   Fugue   In   D
Strnvlnskl — Double Fustuc movement      from      Symphonic     des
Weinberger—Polkn   and   Fugue.
0 The mirth provoking story of the Bennet family was unfolded by the U.B.C. Player's Club for the 20th time
Friday night in the Auditorium to bring wave upon wave of
applause from a packed house of Red Cross supporters.
^■^^■■^^^^■i^^mb It was "Pride ana Prejudice" at
% Despite the fact that the
Canadian Govt, has announced that Japanese will
not be called upon to undertake military training, the of
Japanese students at U.B.C.
will continue as usual, according to President Klinck
and Colonel Shrum.
"The Senate has made the ruling
that all able students must take
training and until that ruling is
changed Japanese students will
continue to take the training,"
President Kllnck stated.
"The Senate Is not likely to
make any change unless requested
by  the  government to  do so,  and
1 do  not  believe that  such   a request will be made," he said.
Colonel Shrum revealed that he
has not heard of any change in
the matter and intimated that he
considered that the Senate .is
completely responsible for any revision of the ruling a3 it applies
to   Japanese   students.
As the matter now stands the
universities of Canada aro the only
places where Japanese are taking
training. This is tlie only university where Japanese are being
trained in large numbers. As far
as Tlie Ubyssey could ascertain
Monday this situation is not likely
to   be   changed.
There will be a meeting of the
Munro Pre-Medical Club in Arts
204 at 12:30 on Wednesday, January IS.
its best; lt was the Player's Club
at its best; and it was the audience
at its best. Five curtain calls,
climaxing three well applauded
acts, testified to this.
Perhaps it was the knowledge
that they were acting in tho
cause of the Red Cross that made
the cast, many of them graduates,
put forward every effort to present a magnificent performance.
Perhaps it was a spirit of reunion
among an acting group which was
dispersed at the close of the 1930-
40   session.    Perhaps   it  was  a  de-
Approxlmately $350.00 was netted
for the Red Cross by the Players'
Club presentation of "Pride and
Prejudice." The books have not
been closed yet and not quite all
the money ls In.
sire on the part of director Sydney
Risk to put on one last great
triumph before he leaves for the
Triumph Indeed It was. Triumph
when 1000 persons sat in hushed
silence, held spellbound while
John Glen as Darcy proposed to
Nancy Bruce (as Elizabeth Bennet)— proposed and was rejected.
Triumph as Art Hill, freshman
actor, fluttered across the stage
as the fawning Collins—and this
after a mere week's rehearsal.
Triumph as Lister Sinclair and
Margaret Morris, bandied words ln
their respective roles as Mr. and
Mrs.   Bennet.
And a score of feminine hearts
pit-patted as Archie Bain strode
the stage in his role as the gallant
Thus Jane Austen's "Pride and
Prejudice" saw its final curtain
on the stage of the University
Theatre. But the memory of that
delightful play will linger long in
the minds of tho audience who
witnessed it and the actors who
performed   in   it.
—P. F. B.
Skaters  Waltz* Features
Nash  Reducing  Exercises
^ Roller skating, the latest fad now under development
by Nash Inc., is getting down to a science. Charlie
Nash, Junior Member for the Students Council, started skating to Varsity last week and says, "We'll keep it up until
we wear off a few spare tires."	
It takes Charlie and  Sanely  only
15 minutes to skate from Trimble
to Varsity now. They formerly
took   35   minutes   walking.
The possibility that the new fad
will cut out bus transportation.
has the B.C. Electric all worried.
It was rumoured today. The bit■;
drivers union may strike if many
more  student-; take   to  skates.
The idea started when the Outdoors Club had dinner up Grouse
Mountain on New Year's Eve an i
-. voryi-ne felt rather "spare lire-
ish".     It   was just  an   idea,   but  tho
Nasties took it seriously and now
are hoping that It will spread so
that Varsity students will have
bigger and bettor figures than
'•The two and a half mil-..s nre
no distance at all and it really
(ioi'-n't tai.o any longer than tho
bus, by the time you've waited
fir it." Charlie declared enthusiastically. "Anil if you walk, skating s iv s 20 minutes both ways
and gives 40 minutes extra a da.-
to   .study   or   something." Page Two
Tuesday,   January   14th,   1941
•  From   The  Editor's  Pen  »  »  »
Congratulations to the Players' Club.
On their own initiative, they revived their
popular and successful "Pride and Prejudice" in aid of the Alma Mater Red Cross
Fund. Thereby they made one of the largest contributions to the fund to date.
This production has meant a considerable amount of extra work and trouble to
mernbers of the cast, the business staff, the,
stage crew, and of course the director, Sid
ney Risk. Already busy with their usual
club activities in addition to their academic
work and (for the men at least) military
training, they took on this job from which
they gained no personal advantage. It meant
a considerable sacrifice of time on their
part during the Christmas holidays and immediately afterward.
Their achievement is an example to us
Noise vs. Study
Noise in the Library is becoming a
problem once more. The only solution to
the problem seems to be more checking up
by the staff of the Library, and more cooperation on the part of the students.
There seems to be little attempt by the
Library staff to control the noise, although
the noise is perhaps not yet "beyond
reason." Audible conversations go on without check at desks right in front of the main
loan desk where sometimes students have to
sit when the Library ls full. At the top of
the steps, there are occasional social gatherings with all the accompanying talking and
Those who want to enjoy themselves'
should remember that there is a Brock Hall
on the campus with large comfortable chesterfields and armchairs made for the purpose. They are doing no work themselves
in the Library and they are preventing those
around them from doing much.
As an animated conversation develops,
people around look up and stare coldly at
the offenders.   Some tap their pencils noisily
or hit the table beneath with their feet. Hints
have no effect, however, and rarely does
anyone venture to say anything to the conversationalists.
As well as constant checking by Staff
members, the students who use the Library
will have to co-operate. The great majority
do want to study, and except for occasional
instances, do keep whatever talking is necessary as quiet as possible. The few who spoil
it for the rest will have to learn something
of good-manners and of thoughtfulness.
One or two practical suggestions might
be followed to advantage. Why not have a
special table for the Commerce students
where they could all compare their answers
And what about doing something about-
the popular girl who sits in front of an open
book all day at the end of a table, never
looking at the book, but merely waiting for
the boys to come by and talk to her? Someone please hint broadly that she would look
much prettier in a deep red armchair in
Brock Hall!
• The  Mummery  . . . byjabez
Shocking though it may seem, the
suggestion has been made that the relationship between the professor and his classes
is not based primarily upon affection. In
support of this revolutionary theory, it has
been demonstrated that the average student
is not desolated when he learns that his professor is sick.
For experimental purposes, an investigator entered a class assembled at the beginning of a lecture hour.
"Dr. Glubb regrets that he will be unable to meet his class today," he told it
quietly, "as he has been suddenly sticken
with pneumonia, cholera, rabies, and just a
dash of falling hair."
Now, it would be only natural to expect
that the class after a moment of stunned
silence, would file out sadly, with a tear
glistening in the eye and a sob struggling
in the throat. Was that the reaction? Not
quite. The windows shook with one great
shout of glee, the floor trembled with the'
pounding of many feet, and the investigator
was nearly killed in the rush of the happy,
cheering crowd spewing merrily into the
Cold Blooded
Most professors are keenly aware of the
cold-blooded attitude of watchful waiting
that marks their classes. A sneeze or a cough
will invariably cause their students to stir
expectantly, exchange significant glances,
and mor:- or less smack their chops in anticipation.
And many a professor has folded under
the strain. Take the case of Dr. Palsey
Sycamore Roundhouse. Roundhouse had
taught for 30 years -without ever missing a
lecture. Yet his successive classes never
relaxed the pressure, never gave up hope,
and, one day, he broke like an old shoe-lace.
"You'll never get me, damn you!" he
screamed suddenly, and stepped out of the
window which a quick-thinking student had
obligingly opened for him.
Dr. Hymenoptera V. Bluebottle, distinguished professor of entomology, buckled
up in a different way. The first indication
his students had that their campaign -was
successful was when he started rubbing his
hind legs together like a house-fly. Soon he
was taking up most of the hour by running
around the room, buzzing noisily, and flapping his arms up and down with great enthusiasm. When they tried to catch him, he
climbed up the wall and refused to come
Finally they sprayed him with fly-tox,
and he died of shock.
One of tho devices employed by the professor to reduce the vulture-like characteristic of his students is the "joke". And we
cannot lielp admire tho generous manner in
which university faculties give refuge to
the world's hoaory, old, superannuated gags,
furnishing them with an asylum as long as
they both shall live. Typical of professorial
titter-patter is the coniferous, or evergreen,
variety of joke. This species has life
breathed into it annually. Like a fine wine,
it improves with age, because the civilization
in which it was conceived has gradually disintegrated, and there is no possibility of it
being recognized by any living person, even
assuming that any living person would be
broad-minded enough to recognize it. The
only pit-fall which the professor must avoid
is the instance of the joke in a language
which has become obsolete.
Thus a story that made Sophocles roll
in the aisles will fail completely today, because of the barrier of the Greek language.
A live-wire professor can usually avoid this
mistake, however.
The only other disadvantage to these
perennial bloomers is the unpleasant case of
the student who repeats a course. Professors have wincingly passed many a moron,
simply because they cannot bear to have a
student in the class who will recognize the
body when the shroud is removed, and who
will subsequently inform his colleagues that
the pedagogic gramophone needle gets in the
same crack at the same time very year.
In all fairness, however, it must be admitted that most professors co-operate
whole-heartedly to make their gags a success. A short, anticipatory chuckle at the
beginning, and a full, rich guffaw at the end
of the story will usually supply the necessary cue to even the most lethargic student.
There are, of course, a few teachers who
neglect laughing at their own jokes, thereby
placing an added burden on the attention of
the student, who is forced to listen in order
to know where to come in with the required
expulsion of air from the lungs indicative of
In any case, whether he adopts a Bob
Hope, Ned Sparks, or Ritz Brothers technique, the professor is obliged to ham up his
monolugue if he wants to convince himself
that the motionless, impassive figures sitting before him are living people, and not
merely the overflow from Forest Lawn.
Issued   twice   weekly   by   the   Students'    Publication    Board    of    the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Office: Brock Memorial Building
Phone ALmn 1024
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
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News Manager   Janet Walker
Senior  Editors
Tuesday   Pierre Berton
Friday    Edna   Winram
Sports Editor Archie Paton
Asst. Sports Editor Jack McKinley
Staff  Photographer   Bill  Grand
Associate Editors
Doris Filmer-Bennett, Bob Morris
Assistant Editors
Jack  McMillan,  Jack  Ferry,  Margaret Reid, Marian McDonald, Lucy
Pub Secretary  Hclga Jarvl
Circulation Manager,
Bob Menchions
For Advertising)
Standard Publishing Company Ltd.
21.2 W. 41st Ave., Phone KErr. 1811
pat keatley
•   Fast one-of-the-week goes to an
anonymous grad who is operating a Beastly Electric bus to help
pay feea for post-grad work.
There I was ln my carrell, he
told me, not doing a thing- when
a library official come sniffing
along the stacks, and came to a
swaying stop opposit. me. Where
is your stack permit? she husked
sepulchrally, looking like an
angry bookworm frustrated by her
I cannot tell a lie, cracked the
bus driver, I chopped it down
with my little ch-orry tree and
buried it with the hatchet. I
haven't got it, he added, just to
make   the;   thing    perfectly    clear.
For this drollery he was banned
from th-? library for six days, and
reminded to bring his stack permit   with   him   next   time.
Thwarted, our friend trickled
over to the bus stop. With a kind
<.f fchoulish relish he drove furiously down and back to Sasamat,
clolms trip after trip at mad do-
liriou : . p-, oils of ten. fifteen,
twenty miles per hour. At last,
shaken, all passion spent. he
parked his charabong at the University terminus for the last
journey of the cl.iy. His passengers w-ji'o those inhabitants of
the library who study under flat
stones all day and only come out
at closing time. Last passenger on
board was the frustratee, thc
thrower-outer, in. fact, as lv. so
colorfully put it, the library witch,
or words to rhyme.
He saw her getting out a ticket.
Sorry, he said putting his hand
over the fare box. Sorry, but I'll
have  to  see   your   permit.
Well, she didn't havo her permit.
So that was that. She had to pay
a whole nickel, and it made he:
awfully   mad.
* * * *
• Apples ln the salad; This piece
of sycophancy is about Prof.
Frederick Soward, and is appl_-
polishlng in the purest sense, because I don't take any of his
Graduates working downtown
get awfully nostalgic. One grad-
ette, working in a large journal
downtown (let's admit it was The
Province) wanted Ho know how
history courses were these days.
I'm a Soward fan from way back,
she added gustily, do his lectures
still pack -tr_ old punch? I used
to get writer's cramp, she added
But nothing would pursuade her
that things were as good as ever
until  she  asked  about  his  button-
"Lort yout tmmpmtl"
"No, my Sweet Cap*."
t%Th* pur**t form in which tobacco con b* tmoked."
Fixing   Thc   Pix
Comrade X
0 When the blitz puts the fritz on Hollywood's foreign
trade the film moguls suddenly realized the lucrative
field opening up for political satire (democracy excluded of
course) and in due course offered up such opuses as "Ninot-
chka" and "The Dictator."
Along the same lines, but slight
ly from hunger is M.G.M.'s latest,
"Comrade X", currently running
at the Capitol. A parody on Communist ta Russia, "Comrade X", attempts to depict the trials and tri- '
bulations of an American correspondent (yes, again) to smuggle
out illicit stori.s of Kremlin
Cast as the ace reporter is Clark
Gable, who should stick to drilling oil wells, while the love Interest is supplied by ecstatic Hedy
Lamarr, a motorman on a Soviet
streetcar. After viewing Hedy's attempt at comedy, we can sympathize with the aesthetic Gene Mar-
Second Chorus
€> Apparently content with formula pictures are the Paramount Studios whose "Second
Chorus", now showing at the
Orpheum follows the lines of all
musical  comedies, even   to   a  total
hole. "Docs ho still havo a nice
fresh flower every morning-?" .shj
asked. A simple yes satisfied hor.
"We never mentioned it at Varsity,
but it's one cf thos-j things you
remember for years afterwards, '
she  said.
*     «     *     *
A  wabblt—
has    a    funny   face;
His   private   life—
is   a   disgrace;
Oo'd   be  surprised
If   oo   but   knoo
The  AWFUL  things  that
wabbits  do—
And   OFTEN,   too.
absence of plot.
Concerned with the attempts of
two "beat out" trumpet players
from college to hook up with Artie
Shaw's band, "Second Chorus" is
pleasing if you like Astalre'a dancing and Shaw's stylized swing. Old-
fashioned lovers of "plot" will
grimace  throughout.
As usual, Astaire is cast as a
happy-go-lucky joe with rhythm
in his feet, and disports most agilely with his "Dig It" number getting, raves. Stolid Artie Shaw
plays his clarinet, but lacks sincerity, and would have failed miserably except for his Concerto
number near the end.
Comedy is supplied by Charles
Butterworth and Burgess Meredith,
recent graduate of drama. Pauletto Goddard looks pretty as ordered, and even dances. Paulette
looks pretty.
Companion piece with "Second
Chorus" is a Jackie Cooler film
"Gallant   Sons."     'Nuff  said.
Goss To Sing
Thu^s. Noon
• John Goss, well-known English
recital singer, will be heard next
Thursday noon in the Auditorium
in a program of British, French
and German songs.
Having sung in almost every
large city In the United States and
Canada, Mr. Goss has won recognition during the past ten yeara
as one of the finest recital singers
of  his   generation.
* * Special Student Rate at - -
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Starts Wednesday
Bette Davis
Kay Kayser in
Fred Astaire in
Jackie Cooper in
Gary Cooper in
"NORTH  WEST     *
also "I'm Nobody's
Sweetheart Now"
DOMINION Tuesday,  January  14th, ,1941
Page Three
• Well, after the exam results,   I
figure I'd better start studying,
but I'll wait until after the Greek
letter Red Cross Ball on January
24, I think I'll go over to the Pub
and get a date for It. They've got
all the most beautiful girls in tho
U. signed up for the bureau, and
they give personal privates attention to everybody. Ordinarily 1
wouldn't take a chance on a blind
date, but since everyone is doing
It, I might os well, too. It's all
for the Red Cross. Josie is going
to patronize the bureau, too. Nol
that I wouldn't like to take Josie,
but seeing as how they're trying
to mix up tha Greeks and the
non-Greeks, we might as well get
Into the spirit of the thing. Josie's
getting a new dress for it, too, at
the Inez Frock, 880 Howe Street.
They're clearing out all their stock
to make room for new, so there
ana some real swell values there,
she tells me. She said something
about some Schlaporelli, or some
name like that, who designed the
desses. Evening gowns, woollen
campus frocks, too, and also tho
cutest, if I may quote Josie, afternoon  dresses.
* #    *    *
e I sure made a hit with Josie's
family over the holidays with
a box of Purdy's Chocolates, her
Utile brother went wild over them.
I thought I'd be able to have
aome of them, too, but he'd eaten
them all by the time I got over
there, the plgt I'm glad Joste
Isn't like that. Wouldn't it be awful
to have someone like that In the
family, though, maybe I'd better
follow up that blind date I'm
getting for the Red Cross Ball,
she sure Is a honey. I heard the
funniest story the other day a-
bout a cute dark-haired sophomore pubster, who apepared with
a pin lately. It belongs to a boy
that doesn't go to Varsity, and in
her lecture the other day,
a good friend of both the boy
friend and herself said, where did
you get that pin? It finally turned
out that, seeing as how the boy
friend had lost his pin, he borrowed his pal's to give to the lady.
Complicated, what? I quess ho
had to do some explaining, too.
I'd recommend that he do it with
a swell box of Purdy's Chocolates,
G75 Granville Street. Maybe he'll
be luckier than I was, and be
able    to    eat   some    of    the    candy
* *    *    *
# With   all   tho   sorority   rushing
teas this week,  you gals ought
to get your flowers from tha
Point Grey Flower Shop, 442D
West 10th Avenue, it's so handy,
and you don't have to go to all
the trouble of going downtown to
order them. Don't forget that you
can't miss lectures so early in the
term, especially since the results
have come out, and if you havo
been gently warned! Gosh, It's
awful the way even the strong
men fall. A couple of he-men,
and I do mean he-men, 5th year
Sciencemen are spending all their
spare time d trussing furniture
values, and little vine-covered
cottages, or flats as the case may
be, they're engaged to English-
speaking women, too, fancy! I
hope they get nice wedding
flowers at th-a Point Grey Flower
Shop — where they know just
what Sclencemen's tastes are like,
after   years   of   experience.
• At thc first meeting of the University Women's Club held last
night In the Peter Pan Ballroom,
Professor F. H. Soward gave an
address on "The Developments of
1940." A large audience of members and students attended.
Cameraman Goes Back Stage ^X/ith "Pride And Prejudice "
for the  activities
of your—
Stationers and  Printers
• _ Before curtain time Friday night In the Auditorium, the
photographer  visited   the   memorable   Green   Room   to,
catch players as they  wait for  the Magic  Call, "Curtain
going up".
On the left, veterans of the club relax and talk of the
good old days. John Glen, as Darcy, jokes with Ruth Heyer,
(Lady Lucas), while Archie Bain, as the gallant Blhgley,
stands aloof, Jim Frazee, former president of the club,
sits  beside hla successor.
On the right, In the flurry of last minute preparations,
Josephine Kennedy, as June, touches up Loralne Johnston
. . . photo courtesy   Vancouver Province
who  takes the part  of Lady  Catherine,  the arch-snob of
the play.
Inset shows Mary Buckerfleld, as Aunt Gardlnnr, whispering a few words to Nancy Bruce who plays Elisabeth
Bennet, heroine of the play.
Date Bureau Opens Today in Pub Office * uJLSe<lng
Will Help
Red Cross
Kicking Co-eds Do "La Conga"
#   The age of wallflowers Is past.
The committee for the Red
Coss ball has seen to that. Lonely
co-eds need be lonely no longer.
Frustrated males can take on a
new lease ol life. Cupid is working overtime, hand in glove with
the sponsors of the Greek Letter
Red   Cross   Ball.
Behind the desk of tho Publications Office in Brock Mall, a
beautiful blonde, who looks just
like Margie, is ready, pen in hand,
to sign up every U.B.C. student,
man, woman and child for the
big   affair   on   January   24.
Sh-.? will take down: name, sex,
year, height and address. The
rest is up to the imagination.
Co-eds will bo listed in one
column and male undergrads in
the other.    Then the fun starts.
Yeu guessed it:   a date bureau.
Everybody To Sign
Everybody in the University
must sign up before Saturday. If
students don't come over and
sign before the deadline their
names will be put on the list any
Co-eds who are asked to the
ball, either through the date
bureau or from outside sources
will be required to cross their
names off the list IMMEDIATELY.
All co-eds will pay two dollars.
All rmdes will pay two dollars
(plus corsage .etc.) Thus men
and women will share equally In
Red Cross  -i^1.
Tlie Date Bureau will start to
hum immediately The Ubyssey appears on the campus and will continue to hum until the date of the
hall itself. By that time, Margie
Mopes to have every couple on
the  campus paired  off.
Pick a Winner
After they have placed their
names and qualifications on the
little white sheet, males will bo
allowed to pick out the girl of
their choice from the list of
anxious coeds. Co-eds, too, can
Indicate males who strike their
fancy, and Margie the Mythical
will make tactful approaches with
happy results.
There's nothing brazen ln thla
idea, girls. It's a standard procedure at ovsry college on the
continent. Margie will also attempt to secure transportation for
those who need lt much. Those
having excess transportation are
asked to state this on the registration  sheet.
Come and tell your troubles to
Margie, folks. Who knows? It
may be the start of a beautiful
#    "C'mon,    girls,   SMILE
when   you  swing those
hips! and be SUBTLE!"
For three solid hours every
afternoon since Saturday, sixteen
of U.B.C.'s most appealing sorority
girls bave been experiencing tho
life of real, professional chorines
—practising like hardened troopers
for the big U.B.C. Red Cross Review to be staged in tlie Auditorium on Wednesday noon, January  22.
"Dancing for a  chorus is  not  all
glamour, either," the girls assert
vigorously, many of them contemplating stiff sides and tired feet
a little ruefully. "One absence or
tardiness and we're out—for good;
and we have real homework, too
—a couple of hours strenuous
work-out in front of the mirroi-
every night—dips and lacongas
and seductive hip-swinging and
then more dips, but,!' and almost
all thc girls are agreed on this,
"it's loads of fun, and we woudn't
miss   it    for   anything!"
Mr. Bill Corey of the Comtno.h.i'o
has    the    task    of    instructing    tlio
girls in the various steps of the
rhumba and tango, and what ho
thinks of saddle-shoes and flatties
in general is unprintable, as his
new pupils discovered when they
arrived at their first rehearsal in '
sweaters and skirts and rubber-
soled shoes. They wear shorts
and sandals now, "whieh," says
Mr. Cory speculatively, "give
much more freedom." Rehearsals
are   closed   to   the   public.
Tho lavish ; taj,'j review is being
si MiiMiri"', I>; :'iu management of
the VV.ii'.e Spot Hamburger, who
are   paying    for   everything.
Brock on Trial
Closing Hour
Still Question
ft Harry Lumsden, President of
the Alma Muter society, announced that the trial period of
lato closing of the* Brock Hall
would   extend   until   March   31st.
A few students have been making use of the hall to date. Considering that conditions in the
first week after the holidays are
unsettled, nothing definite can be
gained by which to judge the
popularity   of  the   new   hours.
Lumsden suggests that students
staying out for basketball games
might have dinner at Brock Hall
and play bridge until time. Possibility of bridge tournaments and
Carnegie recordings at night is
also   being   considered. <
The use of the hall at night in
future years depends on the success   of   the   present   experiment.
Arts Mixer
Huge Success
• The third Arts mixer, held last
Saturday night, was an even
greater success than its predecessors.
The crowd was bigger. tho
music hotter, and the fun greater
than ever before. The net profit
was $35.00 out of $98.00, and will
swell  the  radio   fund.
Another mixer will be held In
two weeks. Poulton's Poloca's
will   again   provide   the   music.
LOST, during Christmas exams,
outisdo Auditorium, Kierzek textbook. Please return to Alma Mater
from Knight Road and Kingsway,
8:30.    Please phone FA.   2825R.
LOST — A blue oiled silk umbrella, also a red "Robertson"
plaid scarf. Finder please return
to A.M.S.   office.
TUESDAY—Dr. Halpern; Musical
Appreciation Lectures in Brock
WEDNESDAY — Miss Mercer of
the Library will speak on "Books
of Social Significance" in Brock
Co-eds Will Come
Back To Wood's
English Class
€> That he had any antipathy toward women students was emphatically denied by Professore F.
G. C. Wood in an interview -with
tho Ubyssey Saturday.
' Professor Wood stated that ho
was taken completely by surprise
when he entered his English 2
class last Wednesday and saw a
number of girls present. "For
years English 2 has been dlvded
into a men's section and a women's section. Consequently, when
I saw women students present I
immediately asumed that they
were visitors and asked them to
leave for that reason," Professor
Wood explained.
Girls who have a legitimate reason for so doing will be permitted
to atend the men's classes in English 2 this term just as they did
before Christmas, but those who
appear merely out of curiosity are
requested to play fair and attend
their   own   section.
"Pride" Brings
Girl All Way
From Alberta
• All the way from Calgary,  Alberta,  came  Alice  Mather   just
to see the Players' Club presentation of "Pride and Prejudice."
Alice, a Players' Club Alumna
and a brilliant language student,
returned to Vancouver earlier than
sho had planned so that she could
bo present at the performance.
Alice also showed her loyalty during the presentation of the Chri-rt-
mas plays when she assisted the
make-up committee in their work.
WEDNESDAY — Newman Club,
4411 West 11th Ave., at 8 p.m. Convention reports, term program.
LOST—Grey fountain pen, Saturday, Jan. 11th. Return to A.M.S.
• The  concerts sponsored  by  the
S.P.C.     begin     on     Friday     ln
Brock Hall under the direction of
Harry Laronde and with Arthur
Chubb as commentator.
Forum  Debate
At Noon
• The regular fortnightly debates
of tho Parliamentary Forum
strat this week with a debate on
the Rowell Commission, at 12:30
Wednesday,   in  Aggie  100.
Supporting the resolution "That
It would be in the best interests
of B.C. to endorse the attitude of
the Pattullo government towards
tho recommedatlons of the Rowell-
Sirols report," will be Jim Mainguy, fourth year honours student
in Economics and Political Science.
Cameron Hooper, third year
student In Economics, will bo
speaking   for   the   negative.
behind thc news
(Continued from Page 1)
Up to this time there have been
no pep meets since the regrettable
farce last term In which Science
students gave vent to suppressed
feelings. The Greek Letter meet
will probably be the first of the
spring term. The Greeks are leaving nothing to chance. Rehearsals
are already underway for the one-
hour show. At the Homecoming
Pot Latch last October, students
proved what can be done with
local talent. This time their efforts must not go unrewarded.
The next pep meet must set a goal
for all future affairs of thi3
nature. It must be a core around
which future pep meets can be
And students themselves, by
their co-cperation, can aid those
who aro making the entertainment   possible.
• "The stag, came down like the
wolf on the fold" at the Mixer
Saturday night, much to the anger
of the more respectable males. To
counteract this menace we suggest
more girls attend the dances in
groups, to satisfy the demand for
partners, as many men seem too
shy to ask a girl to go.' Notes:
Charlie Nash doing that amazing
acrobatic dance of his and having
more fun than most .. . Bill Grande
scurrying after Totem pictures . . .
the inadequate refreshments . . ■
the snooty eleven o'clock arrivals
dancing in furs that signified,
"Really, we cawn't stay." . . , the
success   of   the   whole   affair.
* *      w      #
Cl    Reviewing   exam   papers   is   a
need which many professors
ignore. In spite of the red tape
necessary to retrieve them from
Administration, good' answers
should be road out. Tests are a continuation of education, not mere
elimination contests, composed of
trick questions to be forgotten immediately.
* *    #    #
• Girl of the Week: Jane  (knee-
sox)    Murdoch    set   the    style
this term with her white gabardine
hat. It is a little less startling
than the pheasant feather which
graced her flowing hair last year.
One of the more popular co-eds,
Jane is the Ideal companion. Her
dancing is excellent boys . . . that
will   be   twenty-five   cents,   Jane.
* *    *    «
• Jottings: Draught deflectors,
like those on the office windows are needed In the classrooms.
We catch cold as easily as do the
professors . . . Cord3 and crew
necks are appearing, along with
ghosts of the Torrid Twenties . . .
Simile: as self conscious as an
O.T.C. cadet on Saturday morning . . . L-ttterature: don't leave
lunch papers on Kaf tables; as
busy waitresses have to stop and
clear them away . . . Look-alikes:
Jack Rush and Prof. Hilton . . .
Description of some professors:
* *    #    *
• The following get a First Class:
WeU kept hair—Valerie Gardiner, Bunty Jukes, Shellah
Hutchinson, June Williams, Phyllis Ellis, and June Saint . . . The
eyes have it: blue, Marjorie Rid-
dell; brown, Lucy Berton; gold,
Joan Bruce; grey, Lois Nicholson.
. . , Tooth paste ads: Jo Weldon,
Betty Hebb, Moira McKillop,
Eileen McDonnell, Audrey Thurston.
WEDNESDAY — Letters Club
Original Contributions Night, at 8
and faculty alike . . . will find a
friendly, helpful banking service at
Canada's Oldest Bank.	
Established  1817
"A Bank where small Accounts are welcome"
West  Point Orey Branch:  SASAMAT AND TENTH **
Chink" Contest Sponsored By Ubyssey
Three Man Hoopla
Entries This Week
0    Realizing the need for sport which will offer opportunity
for more than just a few stars to participate in, the
Sports Staff announces they will sponsor a "Chink" tournament, open td all men on the campus except those who play
on the Senior A or Senior B basketball teams.
The contest 'will be in the form of a. knock-out tourney,
with games scheduled in the gym at noon on Wednesdays and
Fridays. When the contest reaches the final stage the championship game wil lprobably be played at half-time in one
of the inter-city league games here.
O.K.'d By Van Vliet
Coach Maury Van Vliet endorsed the contest, saying,
"It is just what we need to take the place of intra-murals
which had to be dropped this year." •
All who are interested in entering the tourney are advised to fill out the entry-blank found elsewhere on this page
and place it in the box provided in the Pub office, Brock
Hall, or ln the Caf.
Teams shall be composed of three men. Anyone may
play except signed members of the Senior A or B squads,
and previous basketball experience is not necessary.
The object of the contest is to get as many men as possible into the game and to have lots of fun.
Staff Squad
To start things rolling, the Sports Staff are entering a
team composed of three of the writers who have been telling
others how to play all season.
Draws for the initial rounds will be published on this
page next Tuesday, so get your entries in before this Saturday noon.
Page Four
Tuesday,   January   14th,   1941
McKechnie Cup Tilt In Victoria Sat'day
Faithful Few Practise
Minus Many Players
%    Varsity's senior  rugby  fifteen entered  this  week  into
their first real training session of the year in preparation for their game next Saturday against Victoria Reps.
The   game   will   be   the   second
Entry Blank
The following three men wish to enter as a team
in the basketball chink contest which opens Wednesday, January 22.
1   3 :	
This entry form must be placed in the box provided
in the Caf or the Pub office not later than noon,
Saturday, January 18.
Varsity Mockeymen Rally
To Nick Models 3-2
^ With a spirited, driving finish that netted two goals in
the last eight minutes of play, Varsity's entry in the
Kingcrest Hockey League triumphed over the Models 3—2
at the Forum Sunday night. The win puts the blue-and-gold
in sole possession of fourth place, one point behind Models,
giving them a chance at a play-off berth.
Jim  Harmer and Ed  Benson  led ■_________________■____________________■■
the campus caperers to victory.
"Big Jeem" played a steady game
on the defence and scored the
winning net-nlcker while Benson
had another "unconscious" evening between the pipes, getting In
tho way of many shots that had
goal tags attached. The two counters which were chalked up against
Benson came from close-in plays
that gave the lean Varaity net-
minder no chance.
Entering the final frame, the
teams were tied at one goal apiece.
The Models took the lead after five
minutes of play on La Salle's goal.
Not until the twelve minute mark
did Norm Gill knot the count on
a pass from Jimmy Goodman. With
five minutes remaining, Jim Harmer went down on a solo rush and
let his shot go from about fifteen
feet, out; the goaltender blocked it,
but Harmer followed In and batted
the rebound into the corner.
Jus' Stuff
Fred Taylor and Goodman were
tho scorers in the first period . . .
Incidentally, Taylor was thc
Model's   best   man—he   led   nearly
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
every rush . . . the crowd was
larger than usual, but still only a
handful of students were to be
seen . . . Fred "Cyclone" Taylor's
family are very much in evidence
come Sunday nights at the Forum
—Fred shines for the Models.
Johnny coaches Varsity's squad
and Ed plays a scrappy game for
thc latter team . . . Wearing blue
and gold were Ed Benson, Jim
Harmer, Jack Moxon, Orme Dier,
Norm GUI, Jimmy Goodman, Harry
Home, Al Bonutto, Ed Taylor, Ted
Stevenson, Austin Frith, Jack Shll-
labe-r andJack MacArthur. Hughle
Livingstone Is manager.
Pedlow And
Ryan Play
Angels Wed.
•   Doug   Pedlow   and   Jack   Ryan
will bo on the Thunderbird
line-up for the game against Angelus here Wednesday evening, it
was learned at a late hour last
night. Tho two stars are getting
an extra lease on their basketball
life because the eligibility com-
mittc, which will drop them from
tho team, does not meet until Friday.
Besides these- two, Maury Van
Vliet will havo Jim Scott, back
from his Christmas job at Britannia, and Al Menzies, up from Senior B ranks to fill in for the
dropped   players.
Tho unbeaten 'Birds should bo a
cinch to stretch their Inter-City
record to nine victories, because,
with the exception of Norm Armstrong, they will have the same
line-up as before Christmas.
Gamo timo is set for 8:15. Let's
give the Mamooks a real cheering-
section   to   lead   —   eh,   what!
Ski-_s.it> mooiing W clnesday,
12::;:), All interested in ski-tournament Sunday at Grouse Moutain
turn   out.
—Totem Photo by Bill Grand
• This unusual action shot taken at the Harlem Globe Trotter game last
Friday noon shows Art Barton milking a break under the basket,
closely checked by the coloured Agls Bray. The gym was packed and
the students saw tho Harlem lads nt their best. Tlie Thunderbirds kept
up their end, however, and after the game Abe Sapcrsteln, the Globetrotters coach, said that the Vnrsity squad was tlie best It has been since
tho days of Bardsley and Wllloughby.
*  Paton's  Percolator
4)    I wonder if there will be any team capable of giving the
sports staff entry in the big  "Chink  Contest" at least
a close run for the championship.
*H * * *
O It takes an extraordinary attraction to draw any kind of
a crowd to a basketball game in our gym, which proves
that the Harlem Globetrotters were just that when they
jammed the joint Friday noon. (If nine hundred students
could turn out then why can't they do so on Wednesday
nights for league games?) We don't want to brag, but did
you notice that the Ubyssey had the best picture coverage
of the Globetrotters of any paper in town, bar none.
it* * * *
d A bouquet to the Mamooks for getting out there and
leading some cheers at the hoop game. Keep lt up.
Now, if they just get more co-operation from the stands, instead of hisses, we'll really be able to give the players a lift.
And how they are going to need it! If only that squad who
played the darkies Friday could stick together, what a championship team we would have.
*      *      *      *
+ Varsity's entry in the King Crest Hockey League has
started the new year right, the old college drive carrying them to victory Sunday. The Kimberley netminder, Ed.
Benson, is the bulwark of the team, being the only player
to turn in a consistently good performance. Men's Athletic
Prexy Jim Harmer is tho most versatile athlete on the campus, starring at hockey, football and rugger.
Sr. B's Win
Inters Lose
e Taking revenge for the defeat
handed them last |tlmo they
met, tho Varsity Senior Bees scored
a close 28—25 win over the New
Westminster »-y" on Thursday
night at King Ed. gym.
Down 17—9 at the half way mark
tho Bees rallied to tie the count
and then went into the lead whieh
thoy held to the end.
€>    The   Varsity   Frosh   met   defeat
at    the    hands     of    the    classy
Shores    "A"    42—28    on    the    same
Tlie win for the Bees puts them
in possession of third placo in tlio
standinc;.-: out the Frosh's loss di'op.s
them   to  fourth   place.
• Co-Ed Sports
C'    A defaulted game Is chalked up
against Varsity's Intermediate
"A" team. Coach and manager
went up to Powell River along
with tho Senior team whether for
a   purpose   or   not.
But why were the Intermediates
left in the lurch? The writer was
told only four hours before the
gamo that It was called off. The
manager called the game off. and
failed to notify the league secretary. Varsity defaulted, there was
no need for It. Wo hope it doesn't
happen  again.
In a very one sided game on
Saturday, tho hockey girls piled up
a score of 1_—0 a rr inst. Orar-ih-^ow
Cracla. Seven points went to Jean
Handling. The highlight of the
game was fullback Grace Bunnell
scoring a goal —  J>elievo it  or  not.
McKechnie Cup feature for the
Thund_rblrds, who lost the first
one to Vancouver Reps 17-6 la3t
November. Victoria have walloped Vancouver twice by large margins and the college ruggers know
that they havs a heavy task on
their hands.
Two stars from the Crimson
Tide, Hump Payne and Steve
Covernton, will be missing from
their lineup. But the war, in the
form of His Majesty's Canadian
Navy, has stepped ln to take two
Thunderbirds away from the team,
Oerry Wood and Al Gardiner, both
of whom played In the first McKechnie game, were called up
suddenly by the navy during tha
holidays and are lost to the rugby
squad   for  the   duration.
Lots Of Practise?
The ruggers made the great effort of turning out in a practice
session with the Vancouver R.ps
last Sunday afternoon and lt ls
rumoured that Varsity emerged
victorious. Then they kept up the
work by holding two practices,
TWO,   on  Monday.
All this toil is not only designed
to put thorn in good shape for the
coming struggle but also to appease Coach Tom Stewart who
turned out to practices last week
where ho found but six men who
wero playing about at Canadian
As yet th. lineup for Saturday's
game is very indefinite. It is expected that Ray Gorman will fill
the place of Gerry Wood at five-
eighths and Bud Fail-grieve will
step into Gorman's position on the
three line.
Start Spring
S^ Comes spring weather
and the track and field
men are beginning to work
out the kinks so they will be
ready for meets which are
yet to appear over the horizon.
Over at the stadium old veterans are hobnobbing w'th freshmen stars, and when and if meets
are arranged U.B.C. shovild put
up  a  strong  tcam,
Stu Maddln, the darkhoise 440
man last season, has been training for the past week, along with
veteran miler Ted Scott and
weight-man   Lionel   Fourni'or.
Three  outstanding  athletes  from
the  high   schols  seem   keen   to   do .
or  die  for our  Alma Mater.
Bill Swinton Is a mller cf formidable reputation and will mako
a fine running mate for theolog
Mike Young has made a name
for hlm-9.If in tbe sprints in Inter-
High track meets and looks good
in   practise.
A i-oi'd story is r,oini* the
rounds about Idi.n Halston, runner
star who is a .'.printer of merit.
Don says, "It's mon: than tho
glory for U.B.C. that I'm. runnin-'
for. If I win, just think how
solid that will put me In with a
certain   little   gal."
Soccer B's
Leave Loop
Aid A Team
# It was officially announced yesterday that
the "B" soccer team has been
dropped from the Wedneaday league and that the orphaned players will serve as
a reserve for the third place
"A" team.
Stating that "there will be no
moe fooling around," senior soccer
manager Ken Eldridge hopes that
by the dissolving of the "B" team
the "A's" will stand a better
chance of getting somewhere ln
the  loop.
Four players of the winleas "B"
team hav-a already been moved up
to the "A's" In an effort to
strengthen the team. The players
are Hunter, Green, Hamilton and
Although the n-.xt league game
isn't until Wednesday, January 15,
workouts and optimistic plans
have been gone through to bolster
the team.
Eldridge also announces that
thoro will bo more promotions of
"B"   players   to   the   "A"   squad.
In this manner it is hoped that
there will be added the necessary
spirit to the team that has been
lacking in the past. Players on
the "A" team that do not attend
practices will be replaced by a
member  cf  tho   "Bs".
Practices are fcx.lng held on tho
upper soccer pitch, and notices
will be posted as to time and
particulars.    «•
FOR SALE — A 1928 Chevrolet
sedan in perfect running order.
Tires in excellent shape. Going
for cheap-cash business. Contact
Jack Filteau at BA. 2S33 or at the
Phi  Pi table,    fl's a snap!
For   Parties,  Theatres
or  Cruising
go and come when you like
AU day or all night,
plus mileage
901 Seymour        MA. 3311
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic    Engineering   Paper,    Biology   Paper,
Loose   Leaf   Refills,   Fountain   Pens   and   Ink
and   Drawing   Instruments.


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