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The Ubyssey Feb 13, 1942

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 18 Compete  For 6 Remaining   Council Seats
•   FOR FOUR University
exercising   the   democratic vou x^ VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1942
privilege assumed by almost -    '        ■   	
all undergraduates of denouncing the Administration
of U.B.C. at every opportunity and with a loud voice.
No. 31
Now, It seems, thia la no longer
For the people of the province
(who support the University—and
try to forget it) went ahead at the
last election and voted in quite a
sizable group of organised Administration-baiters, with high hopes
of reorganizing the entire educational framework.
And much louder and longer does
the voice of Dorothy Steeves echo
than mine at- yours could ever
aspire to.
When an institution such as we
have at U.B.C. is faced by the
horror of modern reformers and
free thinkers who are out to set
•us (the students) free from the
bonds of a tyrannical Administrative body, it is time to act.
Gladstone had the right idea
when he said "Kill them with
kindness". I should think that the
august members of our ruling
body should have known by now
that when some legislative Lochin-
var tosses the gauntlet, the smartest move is to ignore it.
Instead, when Mrs. Steeves
launched her latest attack last
week, our learned chancellor, R.
fi. McKechnie "Popped oft."
Now R. E. has been chancelllng
around this University since 1918,
which is a long time, and he has
established himself as a liberal educator. But, he lost control of his
emotions last week when he is
purported to have said:
"What on earth do a bunch of
politicians know about higher education?"
This, dear chancellor, Is sticking
your neck out.
Being of a versatile mind, we
eould probably write an exposition on just what 'a bunch of
politicians' don't know about higher education. However, sooner or
later the facts would catch up
with us.
In 1898, the short, stocky figure
of Dr. Robert E. McKechnie stood
in the Legislature at Victoria, Liberal member of the House from
Vancouver City. He stayed there
for two years.
Later he was president of the
executive council in the Semlin
cabinet. At many times since he
has held executive positions in
local Liberal political associations.
In other words, Dr. R. E. McKechnie, our chancellor, has been
somewhat of a politician In his day.
Just what do "a bunch of politicians know about higher education Dr. McKechnie? For as you
pointed out in the same interview,
we, at the University, have never
had any difficulty with the government because of that government's steadfast policy of ignoring
Obviously, most of the members
of the present house are still in
favour of this policy, for Mrs.
Steeves" bill to change the administrative set-up didn't get past a
second reading.
Now, especially, is no time for
University men and women to go
around antagonizing politicians by
calling them stupid. At a time
when public support of higher education is being strained to the
limit, we need to exercise more
caution in dealing with their
"chosen representatives."
Dr. McKechnie's bedside manner
is slipping.
Money Matter
Defeats Hugh Hall By Over 200 Votee
To Give Science Second Major
Council Position
• ARVID V. BACKMAN, fourth year forestry student,
was elected Treasurer of the Alma Mater Society for the
1942-43 term yesterday, defeating his only opponent, Hugh
Hall, by a vote of 728 to 500. His election as running mate
of President-elect Rod Morris means the university will be
governed by an all-science executive next year.
_b«...^_v——i^—— Thanking the student body, half
of which exercised its franchise
in the election, for the support
given him, Backman refused to
give any definite promises for next
" I refuse to comment on the
financial policies for next year,"
he said, "but maintain that a sane
policy can only be defined after
registration has been determined
In September."
Questioned about the payment
of the fees of President, Treasurer
and Editor next year, Backman
had nothing to say. Students will
recall the strong stand the treasurer-elect took last October at the
A.M.S. meeting which ratified the
plan of granting these three offices
their fees.
"Bill", as he is commonly known,
is one of the most versatile and
colorful figures on the campus.
This year he was a member of the
Elections Committee which recommended changing the dates of election, a member of the War Aid
Council, an one of the successful
McGoun Cup debaters.
In previous years he was Senior
and C.U.P. editor of the Ubyssey
and active in the Parliamentary
Forum. During the summer, Bill
Is a logger, gaining practical experience, for his chosen profession.
. . Arvid Backman
. r . for 1942-3
Mrs. Steeves9
Bill Defeated
STEEVES' proposed a-
mendment to the B.C. University Act for additional
representation on the university board of governors,
failed to pass the second
reading last Wednesday.
The bill provided for four members of the board to represent tho
B.C. Teachers' Federation the
Parent Teachers' Federation, The
Farmers* Institutes of B.C. and
organized labor.
Supporting the bill, Dr. J. J.
Gillis, Liberal, said, "There's
rather a radical element over there
in the University. I'd like to see
a clergyman on the board."
Against the bill, H. G. Perry,
Liberal, said there already was
wide representation on the Senate
as well as the Board of Governors.
Red Light
Revelation ♦. .
Just An Ad
• IT WASN'T what we thought
it was at all. That is the red
light in the Applied Science building. It was only an advertisement
for the Science Ball which took
place last night at the Commodore.
The Forestry Department who
conceived the Idea, will probably
pay for such a cruel noax.
PUB MEETING: 12:30 today. All
on masthead must attend.
Violist, Plays
Here Soon
pronounced by musical
authorities to be the greatest
viola player in the world today, will appear in the Auditorium Monday, Feb. 23 at
Mr. Primrose has recently completed his 50th recording, including duos and trios with Jaschn
Helfetz and Emmanuel Feudcrman.
Mr. Primrose began studying
music at the age of four, in Scotland. He played the violin until
1930, making his formal debut with
the Albert Hall Orchestra under
Sir Landon Ronald. In 1930, he
switched permanently to the viola,
joining the London quartet. In 1931
he gave his first solo performance
in Rio de Janeiro.
AN AMATEUR boxer in student
days, he used boxing as "an out-
lot for a bad temper" in accordance with artistic temperament.
At his first exhibition performance
an eminent critic said, "There has
never existed a viola player with
such phenomenal technique."
Tickets will be available at the
A.M.S. office, and admission will
be ten cents with student passes.
I.S.S. Helps Students . .
Interned Italians In Jamaica
. . . Any Race, Any Place
I.S.S. Week Begins Next
Tuesday With Pep Meet
•   INTERNATIONAL Student Service week begins next
Tuesday with a special pep meet and a special issue of
the Ubyssey.
On Tuesday afternoon there will
be an I.S.S. tea dance; on Wednesday an I.S.S tag day; on Thursday
an International tea. Friday, a
a special hockey game; and on
Saturday a mixer and carnival.
The conference will be held from
noon to 10 p.m. on Friday. Professor Melvin Rader, of the University of Washington, will speak
at noon in the auditorium on "The
Cooperate With Red
The International Student Service was formed at the end of the
last war to help with the rehabilitation of students wfiose work
had been Interrupted by the war.
Working in close co-operation
with the International Red Cross
and the International Y.M.C.A.,
the International Student Service
seeks to find out the needs of the
students in the various prisoner
of war camps throughout the
world.  Travelling secretaries visit
Nature of the Present Conflict."
This address will be open for all
students whether they attend the
conference or not.
At 5:30 Dr. L. S. Klinck will
speak on "The University in the
War." Other topics will be discussed by student speakers during
the day. At 9:15, a summary of the
conference will be given.
these camps to find out the needs
and then set out to meet them in
the best way possible.
The funds are administered by
an international committee wltn
headquarters in Geneva.
Heading the U.B.C. committee is
Ted Scott, assisted by John Carson, Elizabeth Hebb, Doreen Ryan, and Archie Paton
This Saturday at 6:15 Ted Scott
will be interviewed over CKWX
on the work of the I.S.S. at U.B.C:
•   WRAPPING pocket mirrors in cotton wool, and combing
the campus lawns for four-leafed clover, superstitious
students wandered cautiously over the campus today, Friday
Students interviewed yesterday re-       ^^^^..^..^^^
vealed they were making elaborate
preparations against any ill-effects
from the date.
"I don't like rabbits' paws" said
Foster Isherwood, third year Arts-
man, "but I'll carry a horseshoe
around my neck."
Sophomore June Hewltson planned to use an opposite approach.
"I'm making sure I walk under
every ladder, and wear my stockings inside out—I always do, it
makes them look better.'
Newly elected A.M.S. Treasurer,
Arvid Backman, awaited the day
with confidence. "Of course I'll
watch my step," he said. "I always
do. And while I'm watching it, I
think I'll try to shorten down my
Constable William Orchard, A.R.P. Warden for the University area, will address the students in the Auditorium on Wednesday, February 18th, at 12:30 p.m.
Air raid precautions taken by the University will be described by the Warden, and the procedure to be followed In
vacating the buildings at the sounding of the air raidj alarm will
be announced.
All students are requested to attend.
' President.
Carson Acclaimed Mus;
Candidates Speak Today
Five Women Nominated For Secretary;
3-Way Fight For L.S.E.;
Sully vs, Narod For M.A.A.
•   EIGHTEEN STUDENTS will contest the six remaining
Council positions, it was disclosed last night by election
supervisor Charlie Nash as nominations closed at five o'clock.
The elections for these minor positions will be held
next Wednesday, February 18.
John Carson, recently unsuccessful In the presidential campaign,
was acclaimed president of the
Men's Undergraduate Society.
No less than five women have
offered themselves ,to serve in the
office of Secretary. They are:
Evelyn "Buddy" Graham, Shirley
Macdonald, Mary Warner, Barbara
Newman, and Luella Mannix. All
but the latter, who is in fourth
year Commerce, belong to third
year Arts.
Two third year Arts co-eds, Mary
Mulvin and Brenda Phillips, are
entered in the battle for the posl-
All candidates must hand in a
copy of their platform by 10:30
Saturday morning to the Pub office for publication in Tuesday\j
tion of President of the Women's
Undrgraduate Society.
Jack Currie and Foster Isherwood, second year Artsmen, and
Bill Mercer, third year Commerce-
man, are running for President of
the Literary and Scientific Executive.
To head the Men's Athletic Association, Lynn Sully, of third
year Aggie, and Alvin Narod, of
third year Applied Science, will
do battle in Wednesday's election.
For the corresponding feminine
position, President of Women's
Athletic Association, three co-eds
have been entered. They are Joyce
Orchard, Helen Brandt, and Helen
Matheson, all of third year Arts.
Paul Buck, second year Aggie,
Ron McBride, second year Commerce, and Alan Eyre, second year
Applied Science, will compete for
the Junior Member seat.
The respective nominees for the
men's and women's representatives
are scheduled to speak before the
multitudes today at 12:30.
MUS and MAX candidates will
appear in Applied Science, while
WUS and WAA nominees will appear at the same time before the
gentler members of the student
body in Aggie 100.
Candidates for the other positions L.S.E., Secretary and Junior
Member, will make their speeches
to the students on Monday noon
at 12:30 in the Auditorium.
All elections, by the preferential
voting system, will be conducted
in the Auditorium next Wednesday between ten In the morning
and four in the afternoon.
The platforms of all candidates
will be published in next Tuesday's Ubyssey.
Most Students
Neglect Lost
And Found
• THE A.M.S. OFFICE has complained that the great majority
of the students do not seem to
knows that there is a Lost and
Found Dept. in the office.
Betty Clugston its guardian,
says that there are literally hundreds of articles lying around, pens,
pencils, glasses, jewelry, scarfs,
gloves, compacts, "oodles" of car
keys and countless books.
All students who have lost anything are urged to come and see
If it is in the Lost and Found.
Date Bureau
For Commerce
Class Party
merce Class Party wiH
be held Tuesday, February
17, at the Stanley Park Supper Club.
Tickets are one dollar a couple,
and can be obtained from the committee in charge — Bill Mercer,
Phyllis Bishop, Bill Welsford and
Jane Cox — or from Ron McBride.
The new Commerce Song wiU
be introduced at the dance and
featured will be a floor show of
Commercemen under (ne direction of Margo Croft and Dorothy
Hebb. Dancing is from 9-1, and
refreshments will be served.
Shy Commercemen can obtain
dates at a Date Bureau to be conducted by Bill Mercer and Dorothy Hebb.
Lending their patronage are
Prof, and Mrs. Morrow, Dr. and
Mrs. Currie, Dr. and Mrs. Crumb
and Prof, and Mrs. Drummond.
Category "E"
Men To Be
ARP Workers
• AT A MEETING of category S
men held in Arts 100 at noon
yesterday, it was decided to form
an ARP organization to work in
conjunction with the regular ARP.
Fire Chief Murphy offered his
services as a lecturer in bomb control, fire fighting and gas decontamination. Rod Morris suggested
that there 'should be three classes
formed each to specialize in one
of these.
A committee was formed of four
men, representatives of each faculty; Lome Rowebottom for Arts
Rod Morris, Science; Charlie Green,
Aggie, and Ken Horton, Commerce.
It was moved that the course
should be made compulsory but
It was decided that the committee
should be organized first.
Greeks Hear
DaPs Feature
At Sing-Song
• PSI UPSILON and Gamma Pbi
Beta may not win the Fraternity-Sorority Sing Song tonight
in Brock Hall, but the song* of
the two chapters will be carried
over Western Canadian airlines at
at 10:30 p.m., shortly after Dean
Dorothy Mawdsley, official Greek
adjudicator, has named the winner, presented the cups.
"Greek Night" Friday night innovation of Dal Richards, popular
local orchestra leader, will salute
the local Psi U.'s and Gamma Phi'a
on tonight's broadcast when his
orchestra plays the Psi U. "Owl
Song", and "Gamma Phi Beta
Sweetheart," over Station CJOR
at 10 p.m.
Attendance is restricted to mem-
besr of fraternities and Sororities
and their alumni.
Frosh Display Varied Reactions lo Campus Fraternity Question
• AFTER ALMOST a full university year of observation, Freshmen and freshettes, potential fodder for the fraternities' annual
membership drives of next year
have made very definite opinions
of thc campus' 19 Greek fraternal
organizations, according to a sidewalk poll taken recently by the
Enthusiasm for the fraternity
idea was everywhere. Only a small
minority thought fraternities are
Typical was the following comment made by a Freshman:   "Be
fore coming to Varsity, I was of
the opinion that fraternities were
only an excuse for snobbishness.
Now, however, I realize that fraternities serve a useful purpose in
creating a friendly rivalry and a
spirit of sociabilty among fellows
of the same ideals and aims."
But a Freshctte interviewed said
tho opposite: "Fraternities create
a bad feeling between some
people." One Freshman said he
was In favor of fraternities, but
wouldn't want to Join one, himself,
"1 think they're all right, though,"
he added.
Most    Freshmen    interviewed
wanted to join a fraternity because
of the social connections, while
others thought of the business
connections. Said one Freshman:
"I want to join a fraternity because it ensures that you are
something more than just a student. You are more a part of the
university." Another said: "Varsity and fraternities just go together."
One Freshette came forward
with an opinion which seemed to
be that of many other Freshettes
who had hesitated to say it: "Fraternities and sororities are not an
asset to the university and they
are undemocratic, but if you want
to have any fun at varsity you
have to join one. It seems a shame
to spend so much money on Institutions like fraternities in war
"Fraternities also make an even
bigger distinction between those
who have money and those who
haven't," she said. She gave as
the basis of her opinion the fact
that Queen's .University has no
fraternities, yet. the spirit and
social activities are just as good
as U.BX.'s. "I can think of only
one possible reason for fraternities," she said, "they are good for
people  who  don't  make  friends
One Freshman was "yes and no"
in his opinion. "Yes", he said, "fraternities are a good thing because
they're the only source of sprit
around here, and no, because they
want to run the university." "If"
he added, fraternities are taking
too much time and money from
our war effort, they should be
"Another Freshman against fraternities said: "I haven't much use
for some fraternity men as they
are inclined to be snobbish. Fraternities seem to be an artificial
set up. The members hold themselves aloof from the rest of the
university." Still another Freshman condemned fraternity men
for "their clannishness and their
petty rivalries."
One Freshman said: "The idea
of having fraternities on a campus
is very poor, but as it is seemingly impossible to prevent the students from organizing them, I
think that under proper control,
they can add a great deal to the
life of a university. Fraternity
people seem to be the ones behind
our war drives, but still the money
used In fraternity expenses could
go elsewhere."
One fraternity enthusiast said:
"They help you meet people and
give you connections. They should
be kept up in war time to organize
and in other ways help our war
On the whole, the first year students seemed to be in favor of
fraternities, in spite of war conditions money restrictions and the
alleged undemocratic ways of fraternities. The Frosh didn't have a
preference for any one fraternity
but if their answers are any in-,
dication, rushing material will be
plentiful next year. Pag* Two
.il. V:
• From The Editor's Pen » » »
Dreaming In A Real World
With every passing week I become
more and more confused about what to
think of the cock-eyed world in which we
live. I cannot reconcile the peace and tranquility of our campus with the turmoil,
strife and suffering we hear is rampant in
other parts of the globe.
The peace and tranquility here are the
conditions we feel should prevail in all
countries. But war and hate and greed have
been forced upon so much of the globe that
they seem to have become the natural characteristics of humanity, and our idyllic campus life has become Uie thing which is unnatural and unreal.
More and more, higher education, particularly in the liberal arts- department,
seems useless and futile. It seems so because it cannot be fitted into the picture of
the world today in any shape of form. Pr<j-
fessors, seemingly oblivious of and unattached to the real world, who blandly lecture
about supremely profound but utterly useless subjects and who assign boring essay
topics, add to the growing confusion. The
question of the merits of arts courses in
wartime gets bigger and bigger, and as the
weeks fly by the pendulum seems to swing
farther and farther away from the side which
supports them.
One grows very cynical when one lets
his mind try to penetrate the future. Short
years ago we looked forward to the day we
would graduate from university with a degree to help us make our place in the world.
We looked forward to becoming established
in our chosen profession, marrying and enjoying life.
Now we look forward to joining the air-
force, navy or army. And we certainly don't
need a university degree to do that.
Maybe it is a good thing two science-
men were elected to the two top positions
in student government for next year. After
all, we do need engineers to carry on the
war. It is a vicious circle—this training men
in the ways of the great god Science, that
they may kill other men and so make the
world safe for their children. The more we
try to rationalize, the more confusing it becomes.
rflcultv r orunri   *By Aie*ander m**i°w
• "DESCARTES," wrote a student on an
examination paper, "was a man subject
to ideas." Now, it seems reasonable to say
that Descartes was not an exception in this
respect, and that all reflective people find
themselves in the same sad predicament. In
fact, this old malady has been afflicting mankind ever since the dim beginnings of human civilization, and it was so prevalent in
ancient Greece that the Greeks invented a
word for it, namely philosophy.
Of course, at present philosophy does
not any longer have the all inclusive meaning it had in the ancient world. In the
course of history some parts of philosophy
broke off from the common stem of philosophy and developed into special sciences,
and the mother of all the sciences has been
left holding the bag, so to say, containing
some of the most important perennial human problems not as yet suitable for scientific specialization. Whether or not we shall
ever come to a more integrated intellectual
life, such for instance as the Greeks had,
nobody, of course, can tell for certain.
The recent investigations into the
foundations of mathematics and physics lead
some scientists to take a more general or
philosophic interest in their work, and that
suggests the possibility of science becoming
more philosophical. And, on the other hand,
in philosophy, too, there appeared a movement which is of interest not only to the
professional philosophers but also to scientists and even to the so-called general public,
and which, therefore, is also a step in the
direction of the unification of intellectual
This philosophic movement is based on
investigation of the role of symbolism in
human thought, or what a wit described as
the study of the meaning of meaning. In
more prosaic terms it is called a theory of
signs, or, if one prefers a more learned and
barbarous term, semiotic.
Semiotic is not, of course, a study of any
particular languages—that is the business of
linguistics. Semiotic investigates only the
general requirements of correct symbolism
or language. All our thinking, apart from
direct awareness of immediate sensations,
depends upon signs and systems of signs;
the human mind is inseparable from the
functioning of signs spoken, written or imagined. And semiotic is a study of the functioning of signs generally. We cannot deal
with this rather difficult, complicated, and
as yet not well developed subject in detail,
but I will mention here some interesting
implications of it.
It is obvious, for example, that before
answering a question we must know its
meaning. But we often overlook the fact
that the process of formulating a question
already involves on our part an organization
of the material we are dealing with, and
thus to some extent predetermines beforehand the form of any possible answer. The
right formulation of a question is, therefore,
the first prerequisite for getting a good
A certain proclamation, we read in
Dickens, "rendered Mr. Inspector additionally studious, and caused him to stand meditating on river-stairs and causeways, and go
kirking about in boats, putting this and that
together. But, according to the success with
which you put this and that together, you
get a woman and a fish apart, or a mermaid
in combination." Mr. Inspector, you see,
was putting questions to the river, and the
answers he could expect depended on the
ways he would formulate his questions. A
question, for instance, concerning the whereabouts of a mermaid would not be a good
question, since there are no mermaids; such
a question would reflect an unrealistic attitude towards the world on the part of Mr.
Inspector, and one should hardly expect a
satisfactory answer to jt.
It is only if we formulate our question
well that we may be entitled to expect a
satisfactory answer. And it is not only such
relatively simple problems of meaning as
raised by the question, "Have you stopped
beating your wife", that lead to the analysis
of meaning, but all scientific and philosophical issues require it.
Warp and Woof
What may be somewhat disconcerting
about this study of symbolism is that it
strengthens the view, upheld by many philosophers on other grounds, that the commonly held sharp line of distinction between
language and the world, theory and fact,
is illusory. Our language, it seems, is the
very warp and woof of our world, and there
is really no intelligible world for us except
as we understand it through language. Language, in a wide sense of the word, is the
activity in which we systematically use
some parts of our experience to represent
according to some rules certain other parts;
in this way we interrelate and interpret our
sense experience and thus construct a systematic outlook on the world.
Until so interpreted and interrelated,
our direct sense experience, is chaotic and
strictly speaking is not a world at all. And,
Since our language is to a great extent of
our own making, the world, too, is very
largely what we can make of it! As a contemporary philosopher expressed it, "The
limits of my language mean the limits of
my world." Our view of the world is not a
mechanical reproduction or a picture of an
external world fixed once and for all, but
is rather our own construction.
This movement in philosophy is, of
cpurse, not a new one; it merely came to a
relative prominence lately. Philosophy, as
any human enterprise, is not entirely free
of fashions, and this is but one of the recent
ones. And as with most intellectual fashions, this one had its origin in ancient
Greece. In fact, Socrates was one of the
first practitioners, in the pursuit of the clarity of meaning, and he practised it vigorously and rather too successfully for his
own good.
I wish to conclude with a passage from
Plato, illustrating the process of inquiry as
practised in Socrates' time, a process which
could with profit be practised in our own or
any other time. "They cross-examine a
man's words, when he thinks he is saying
something and is really saying nothing, and
easily convict him of inconsistencies in his
opinions. . . He, seeing this, is angry with
himself, and grows gentle towards others,
and thus is entirely delivered from great
prejudices and harsh notions, in a way which
is most amusing to the hearer, and produces
the most lasting good effect on the person
who is the subject of the operation ... he
must be purged of his prejudices first and
made to think that he knows only what he
knows, and no more."
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Friday ...„.., ...Jack McMillan
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Assistant Sports Editors-
Chuck Claridge, Bill Gait
Associate Editors
Lucy   Berton,   Margaret   Reid,
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Assistant Editors
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Cooke,   Lorna McOiarmid,   Bill
Myhlll-Jones, Harold Burks.
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Pub. Secretary Pat Whelan
, Jean Beveridge, Sheila Hicks,
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Peter Remnant, Virginia Hammit,
Dave Housser, Pearl Hoffman, Mildred Nairne, and Honoree Young.
•A Year Ago..
the special midweek A.M.S.
meeting which featured the week
ending February 14, 1941. For two
and one-quarter hours nearly 1200
students watched a general attack
on Council policy centering around
the issue of student control of
student buildings . . . Finally a
motion urging Council to take
steps to regain control of the rentals of the buildings was passed
unanimously . . . The whole thing
developed into a clash of personalities as Evan apRoberts, Johnny
Brynelson, and Owen Sheffield
attacked council upholders Bob
Bonner, Arthur Fouks, and President Harry Lumsden. . . Out of
this came amusing remarks which
will probably be remembered
longer than the business at hand.
For example: Sheffield declared
emphatically "I am very angry;"
Brynelson growled "That's the
whole sordid story;" and apRoberts mocked "I am extremely
amused, Mr. Fouks." . . . Almost
neglected in all this row was
spring which sprung a month
early with the first crocus . . . Also
sidetracked were more pamphlets
distributed by the Young Communist League charging that the
C.O.T.C. was a fascist organization.
collection of Canadian stamps
whose rarity is matched only by
the rarity of anyone noticing it.
It was started over twelve years
ago by the former Registrar, Stanley W. Matthews, who was himself
Friday, February 13, 1942,
a philatelist. Approval was gained
from the Board of Governors to
purchase, on issue, mint copies of
all new Canadian stamps.
The collection, which is confined
to Canadian stamps or stamps from
the provinces, has been enlarged
through donations of earlier stamps.
Notable amongst donations are
those of Dr. J. A. Pearce of the
Astrophysical Observatory at Saan-
ich and Mr. Matthews.
Although incomplete in many respects, especially in the earlier issues and in stamps of British Columbia and Vancouver Island, the
collection lias become valuable
since  its inauguration.
Stamp   collectors
interested    in
After Some
• A RECENT Ubyssey notes the
fact that the provincial legislators, meeting in conference ia
Victoria have had their annual
"go" at the university, with the
usual exchange of charges and
counter-charges. All of which,
notes the Ubyssey, is not unusual.
Of course there have been plenty of charges laid against this institution that are well deserved.
Trouble is, though, that the best
attacks seldom get the headlines.
If anyone attacked the university
or the government, for not making
the place big enough or all-inclusive enough, the publicity
would be notable for its absence.
These periodic legislative blitzes
aimed at higher education do their
job. If the university were left
alone to go on its own way —
things would eventually reach a
pretty mess. It is the fact that the
place is open to atack — plus tho
fact that the, attackers will get
good notices, that keeps the board
and faculty on their toes.
That's democracy.
• THE CURRENT Victory Loan
is likely to by-pass the university, for the good reason that most
students haven't got a spare 150
lying around in their pockets. If
I know university pockets, a spare
fifty cents would be just as hard
to find.
Nevertheless the idea of investing in Canada should appeal to
university students. They are so
used to "giving" through the Red
Cross and so on, that the prospect
of making a sound, interest-bearing investment should be attractive.
In relation to the student budget — Victory Bonds are expensive. War Savings stamps and
certificates are not.
Maybe the Students' Council of
1942 could buy a sizeable Victory
Bond and deed it to the student
body of 1952 — a reminder to
those future students that there
was a war, and that it was an expensive one.
past comes back and hits you:
A Vancouver Institute lecture
where a professor pointed out (in
1938) that the "disastrous" China
war would bankrupt Japan in another two years . . . the attempt
by some members of the Parliamentary Forum to give up inter-
university debating because U.B.C.
never made a good showing . . .
the Musical Society cast that appeared in shows year after year
around 1936-7-8. and was noted
for a strange and universal lac::
of sobriety on closing nights . . ,
the Ubyssey party in la Fonda
only a year and a half ago when
the ni&ht spot couldn't tane it an J
&■> burned down a week sr so later
. . . and the story of that same
party, a story that can be told in
about five years, about the student
who found herself in a strange
adventure just because her cup
of coffee was cold . . . and the
best of all visiting lecturers —
Stephen Leacock.
• AN EDITORIAL In these pages
last Friday discussed ARP of-
fairs on the campus, under the
general theme of, it CAN happen
here. The idea was put forward
that some sort of student organiz-
ization should be formed to take
U.B.C. could give an example to
other nearby areas by an efficient
approach to this problem. It is not
necessary to point out that if an
air raid should ever occur here,
the campus Is in a position to get
properly smacked. It is in a danger area.
An energetic group of students
— perhaps those unfit for marching service — could do a lot for
their university by getting together regularly to plan ARP matters.
A test alert or so would help, and
some form of education in the
elementary rudiments of what to
do when the bombers come would
place the campus in a better position to come through any attack
with a minimum loss.
An earnest, unspectacular approach to the job would do a lot
of good for U.B.C. public relations
as well.
FOREST CLUB: Harold Pritchett,
labour leader, will speak on
Labour Organization in the Woods,
Tuesday, Feb. 17th at 12:35 in Applied Science 235.
Canadian stamps may view th'i
collection with the permission of
thc Registrar. Persons wishing to
make donatons should see either
Mr. C. B. Wood or Dr. W. N. Sage,
who will be glad to receive new
or used copies of stamps which
are as yet not in the collection
"fta floina to threw thti thing away and have a Sweet Cop."
"Thtp»mtJ*m in which lebsen esn h* mmW."
Corner Seymour and Dunsmuir        Opp. Bus Terminal
The Dominion
Royal Portable
Four Smart Models
Two Basket Shift Modelst
The Quiet De
Luxe  _... 175.00
The Arrow $65.00
Two Carriage Shift
The Commander.. MM
Th* Mercury.— $80.50
Seymour St. PAciflc 7141
' < Special Student Rate at * *
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Claudette Colbert, John        —WORLD PREMIERE—
Payne in                       "CAPTAINS OF THE
"REMEMBER THE DAY"                   CLOUDS"
March of Time                  James Cagney, Brenda
"When Air Raids Strike"                     Marshall
Humphrey (Killer)
Bogart, Conrad Veidt
Peter Lorre in
Errol Flynn and
Olivia De Havilland
give me
thc real thing
>o  i i'H rslicd
There's something pleas-
antly exciting about ice-
cold "Coca-Cola". Delicious taste that charms
and never cloys. Refreshment that brings a happy
after-sense of thirst contentment. You trust the
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... "Coca-Cola".
You trust its quality
Vancouver, B. C.
604 Friday, February 13, 1942
-Page Three
Sullivan Nearly Left Gilbert Without Music For "Yeomen" Operetta
Musical Society Stage
Show Feb. 25-28
These Lovely Boys
•   BACK OF "Yeomen of the Guard", which will be produced by the Musical Society February 25 to 28, lies one
of the more interesting origins of the Gilbert and Sullivan
William   S.   Gilbert,   creator  of       _—•______
words and plot, thought the work
his best and poked enthusiastic*
ally about the Tower of London
getting atmosphere material. Ho
had conceived the story, which h
sub-titled "A Merryman and Hit
Maid" in 1887, but when the time
came for his partner Arthur Sullivan to create the accompanying
music, Sullivan had decided to devote his time wholly to serious
Gilbert eventually prevailed upon him to do the music, vhlch he
polished off in a matter of eight
weeks by jotting down a few bars
any time and place he had an
idea.  '
With trepidation lasting until the
first-act duet "Heigh Day" received three encores, they finally
presented it at the Savoy in London, October 3, 1888. It ran continuously for two years, and has been
successful whenever staged since.
Unique notes to the production
is the number "I Have a Song To
Sing O", which for the only time
during their partnership Gilbert
wrote both words AND music.
This opera is the one more serious work in the Gilbert and Sullivan series. The authors have de-
H. Jessie How, b.a.
4629 West 10th Ave.
Essays and Theses Typed
''Our Service Means
Happy Motoring"
serted satire and they have given
us' a human and a moving story,
improbable In some of its detail
but nearer probability than most
of the plots. It is unlike anything
else they did, more delicate in its
sentiment more artistic and gracious in its appeal. There is humour
in it, but there is also a touch of
The scene is Tower Green, the
period is the Tudor period, and
the atmosphere is one of old Mer-
rie England.
Jack Point is one of tne most
interesting figures in the opera.
He is a strolling player — a merry-
man of infinite wit — working the
fairs in company wth Elsie May-
nard. For the sake of one hundred
crpwns, he allows the girl to be
married blindfolded to the condemned Colonel Fairfax. In an
hour's time that undaunted soldier
is to be beheaded and she will regain her liberty. Sergeant Meryll
and his daughter Phoebe, meanwhile, secure the prisoner's release by surreptitiously obtaining
the keys from the dismal jailor,
Wilfred Shadbolt. Jack Point real-
izes too late his own love for Elsie
Maynard. The girl has found happiness in the arms of her bridegroom in the strange adventure on
Tower Green. Fate has cheated
th jester and he falls insensible,
a tragic figure in motley, from
heartbroken grief.
Such is the plot of "Yeomen of
the Guard" and with Musical Society to give it life, the Tower
Grean will live again in the University Theatre.
No Fashion
Show This
For your
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
The Clarke ft Sturt
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B. C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
• THERE WILL be no fashion
show this spring. That was thc
verdict reached this week at a
special meeting of the W.U.S. executive in charge. They decided
that it would be no use putting
on the chow unless enougn tickets
could be sold to make the venture
pay. Because there's to be many
fashion shows and war functions
scheduled in Vancouver for March
sponsored by larger groups,
enough tickets could not be sold.
It was decided that the profits
from the show would not repay
the effort put forth by ine models
and executive, especiaffy when examinations are so near.
The girls wished to make the
first attempt of this kind a success so that future ventures would
not have to overcome the poor
publicity of an initial flop.
The executives wish to thank
the many girls who turned out
and remind them that a small disappointment now is better than
a big one later it the show had
been a failure.
Shoe-Shine Boys Will
Polish Boots For COTC
Arthur Sullivan William Gilbert
. . • Responsible For Yeomen
Microbe Hunters Probe Caf;
Find Conditions In Order
•   ARMED WITH SWABS, culture plates, and receptacles,
Bacteriology 10 descended on the Caf recently to discover just how many microscopic beasties lurked among the
pie plates and coke bottles of that venerable institution.
The microbe hunters under Dr.       »—»__——■«_■■■■_■_■_»
C. E. Dolman, studied the methods
used in washing and cleaning utensils in the kitchen and inspected
samples of food, The caf was gone
over with a fine tooth comb and
many an unfortunate parasite was
caught unaware.
"The results, said Dr. Dolman,
"were very satisfactory on the
whole, considering the rate of
turnover, but one or two minor
points, which might be criticized,
were noted."
Dr. Dolman added that the survey would help, chiefly, to bring
about improvement In the future.
"The students, themselves, promote
much of the unhealthful atmos
phere by leaving Utter around,"
he said.
Undergraduate idiosyncracy uncovered by the student Dr. Kil-
dares was the fact that most students refuse to eat on wet plates,
which in reality are much more
sanitary than plates dried by
towels. The caf, however, gets
around this by using a hot air
drier which dries and yet keeps
the plates sanitary.
Bacteriology 10, composed of
students in their senior year,
studies pathology of infection and
the experiment was conducted to
give the students first hand experience in the subject.
• Shopping • • • With MaryAnn
Mary had a Little Lamb
• TOE-OUT SHOES with doo-
dad3 on the toe, such as scrolls
and loops and bows ore the thim;
for spring this year and you can
get them at Rae-son's, 608 Granville St., on the Mezzanine (loo:-
... an Aggie brother of an Anglican thcolog was pitching woo
in the back seat of another theo-
log's ear. outside the Anglican College the other night. A couple of
wits in an upper room got the
bright   idea   of   tying   a   ringing
alarm clock to a piece of string
and lowerng it over tho parked
car and swinging it back and forth
. . . Get your spring shoes in gabardine this year, it's .so neat and
smart. They come in high and
medium heels, black, brown and
navy. Or if you like beige or London Tan with your outfit, with
really low heels, they come in
crushed kid and calf. All are priced at $7.95.
Its Fleece Was White as Snow
• ST. VALENTINE'S DAY is tomorrow boys, so if you want to
give your best girl a special surprise get her a pair of stockings
in the new Flamingo shade. They
come in various weights in Orient
stockngs and range from 79c to
$1.25 at Wilson's Glove and Hosiery Shop, 575 Granville St. A
blonde Theta waited for three
hours for her boy friend from
Patricia Bay to call for her. She
got all dressed up and sat down
and waited and waited Her family waa out and about mid-night
when they came back she was
still waiting. Finally she decided
to go to bed. Just as she got into
bed she called out to her family,
"Say,when did he say he was coming, Tuesday or Wednesday." The
answer was Wednesday, and she'd
waited on the wrong day. Wilson's
have a lovely range of new silk
gloves tor spring — they come in
dusty pink, saddle tan, airforce
blue, grey, navy and last but not#
least, white. And for only a dollar,
too, in four or six button length.
And Everywhere That Mary Went
spring teas are so smart in the
new fabrics with that individual
touch . . . Lyda Lawrence in the
Arts and Crafts Building, 576 Seymour St., makes them just as you
design them ... or she will design
one for you. The Psi IPs have a
cat. The Zetes have a cat. These
two cats know each other, and the
Zete cat has been courting the Psi
U cat the last few nights and
thereby keeping an Alpha Phi
grad awake half the night, because the courting goes on in the
Alpha Phi's back garden. Who
says men aren't catty. A tarn and
bag to match completes an interesting ensemble. Miss Lawrence
makes bag and glove sets to order
in any design, color and material
The Lamb Was Sure To Go
e HOW TO DEVISE several outfits out of one . . • the answer
is a variety of blouses to go with
your skirts slacks and suits. You
can get them at Plant's, 564 Granville St., . . Remember our old
friend the 57 variety man? Haven't
been hearing so much about him
lately have we? It seems he waa
pitching woo with two girls at
once  (all Mus Soccers)  in one of
the girls' den the other evening . .
first he wooed one and then the
other. They didn't seem to mind.
Man-tailored blouses, plain striped, sheer or print materials. Plant's
have a large selection of all styles
to go with your spring suits, campus skirts or play-time slacks.
Prices range from $2.50 in frilly
or  tailored styles.
Thc- girl stood on thc running
Very deeply did  she  think;
To get off.meant a threadbare coat.
To gei in meant a mink.
Queen's Journal.
O CALLING the University students on February 18 from
6:30-7:30 p.m. Those who are to
go will receive notice in the mail.
They must answer this notice as
to whether they can go or not that
Tenor's Mumps
Fake Alarm - -
Only A Cold
• MAX WARNE'S alleged case
of mumps which threatened to
hold up production of the Musical
Society's operetta "Yeomen of the
Guard," has proved to be only a
false alarm. The leading tenor has
now completely recovered from his
throat ailment and is carying on
with rehearsals as scheduled.
Consternation was caused among
Musical Society executives last
week when it was reported that
their leading yeoman was suffering
from a mysterious throat swelling
believed to be mumps. They were
relieved to learn that the swelling
was only the result of a cold.
Sam Payne %
Reveals Cast
For "Rivals"
• SAM PAYNE, Players' director,
has finally made public the
long-awaited cast of the Spring
play   "The Rivals."
The players will be: Sir Anthony
Absolute,Lister Sinclair; Capt. Absolute, Arthur Hill; Faukland,
Foster Isherwood; Bob Acres, Ronald Heal; Sir Lucius O'Trigger,
Ted Speirs; Fag. Norman Camp-
I ell. David. Tom Mayne; Thomas,
Peter McGeer; Mrs. Malaprop,
Eleanor Atkins; Lydia Languish
• Doreen Douran; Julia Shirley
Kerr;  Lucy, Mary Buckerfield.
Rehearsals are already underway end will continue at full
speed until March 25, when the
first performance will be given.
Trumpour Asks
Scholarship For
• SONS and daughters of clergymen, of school teachers, of officers, of non-coms, and men of
active or retired), of the naval,
military or air forces, graduates
of the R.M.C., of members of the
Engineering and the Mining and
Metallurgical Institutes of Canada
are eligible for scholarshipa donated each year by the Leonard
Foundation of Toronto.
The B. C. representative of the
Foundation is the Rev. Dr. H. R.
Trumpour of the Anglican Theological College who will advise
and entertain applications from
any in B.C. who wish to avail
themselves of this help.
Qualifications required from students are moral, physical and academic fitness. Those with athletic
tastes have a preference. Applicants must be British subjects, of
the white race, and protestant.
Applications should be in thc
hands of Dr. Trumpour by March
31. Those asking for renewals
should bring some report of their
last summer's wortfT
THE HYIU-OWS will hold an
important meeting today, 12:30 in
Arts 206. Business to be discussed
is the forthcoming smoker. All
members wishing to attend the
Phrateres-Hyiu-Ow skating party
should be at this meeting.
«   *   •   »
FOUND: "Hamlet",  in Arts 100,
Monday.   Call at A.M.S. office.
*   *   •   •
Pep Meet, Tuesday, February 17.
Contact Harry Home.
service to all patrons' of our bur
•   A SUPER-SHINE service for members of the C.O.T.C.
has been organized by Sandy Hay and Elliot Montador,
second year Varsity students.
Every Saturday morning begin-    .   _______■■■-_■■■■—_™—
ning tomorrow, 8:30 to 12:30 they
will be ready for business in the
basement of Brock Hall to polish
buttons and srane shoes under thc
following price qualificationa:
Shoe shine 5c; Greatcoat buttons
10c; Cap badge and buttons 5c;
Officers' boots 10c; and Officers'
tunics 10c.
Shoes will be shined while you
wait, and greatcoats may be called
for in the afternoon if they are
left in the morning.
"We believe this service is a
long felt want of the C.O.T.C."
stated the boys, "and we guarantee  speedy,  efficient   satisfactory
SELF DENIAL donations for
Wednesday were $59.74, a alight
edge over last week's 58.49. The
library and the Caf took in the
biggest amounts. Lois Nicholson
showed her approval by saying.
"The donations were smaller today—mostly nickels—which means
that more students were donating."
FOR SALE: Hot jazz classics
from the collection of the late collector, Lionel Salt. Apply at the
Pub, or to Jack Ferry and Peter
Your VanHy Pass En-
tttlet You to a Special
Rata   at   the  Following
(Except Saturdays and Holidays)
Laurence Olivier and Raymond
Maseey In
with Leslie Howard and
Anton Walbrook
t attence OUviw. J©»«
*>ta Lufott, East Side KM,
«__        plus
T°P Sergeant MuluW-
VOGUE Patterns
This Spring's darling—the suit
dress— for you to make. Dart
trimming on both dress and
jacket. Designed for sizes 12 to
20 (30 to 38). Price  $1.00
Patterns, Second Floor
fsWfci (Up.**
'NCORPORATEO    ?"•   MAY  1670 Page Four-
Friday, February 13, 1942
Soccer men Cinch 2nd Place With Win Wednesday
Wallace, Roach Pep
Team to 1-0 Victory
Over Woodward XI.
•   PLAYING ONE of their worst games of the year, the
Varsity soccer eleven was lucky enough to eke out a
1-0 win over a weak Woodsonla entry in thetr Wednesday
contest at the Cambie Street plot.
Varsity's reshuffled team was seriously hit by the recent loss of Doug 'Toodie' Todd, and the other losses of Norm
Thompson, Stu Roach, and Al Todd. Of these Roach has
returned but the others are still away.
The students started off at a very
fast pace, and very nearly scored
on a long shot by Fred Sasaki in
the first scuffle after the starting
whistle. However after their first
sprint the boys slackened off, mis-
kicked, and generally played a
rather inferior brand of soccer.
In spite of several opportunities,
the poor passing attack of the forwards, who were playing for the
first time in that position was
completely incapable of penetrating the weak defense of the Woodsonla team to score, and the first
half ended scoreless.
The second half was merely a
repitltion of the first. Varsity a-
gain started off well, but this time,
Rookie Norm Tupper seized his
opportunity to place Varsity ahead
with a lovely goal, one of the few
redeeming features of an otherwise
dull game.
Tupper, however spoiled his
good day, a few minutes lated by
failing to capitalize on a set-up,
and so the score remained at 1-0
for the remainder of the slow game.
The team, however had a good
excuse for their ragged display,
it had been completely reshuffled
and many players wore playing
positions completely new to them.
The new forward combination of
Quan Louie, Fred Sasaki, and,
Norm Tupper looked aa though It
might develop Into a real scoring
threat, but much more co-ordination must be acquired before their
potential power materializes.
A new blow again has fallen on
the ill-fated soccer club. Next
weak will mark the first time In
over ten years that a Vanity soccer team will take the field without at least one Todd playing. Stu,
the youngest of the four brothers
played his last game on Wednes.
day, and will leave here for Toronto this week end.
the Dean's office scholastic-
ally is Stuart Roach,
upperclass Artsman, who
had been rumoured a Christmas exam fatality of the
second - place Varsity soccer team. A consistent,,
forceful player Roach proved a great asset in the team's
1-0 win over Woodsonias
Greek Cage Games
Continue Fine Show
•   THE INTERFRATERNITY basketball games are now
stretching into their sixth week of strenuous competition
with over thirty games being played and without a default.
This week four games have been played off.  Here's
a brief summary.
The strong, upcoming Phi Delt
team eked out another win last
Tuesday night when they copped
a close 23-22 game from a fighting
Saturday Feb. 21
Join in the fun planned
for your entertainment by
Canadian Universities in
aid of the International
Students Service.
Don't forget the dance In
the evening!
m     I « (I t I' t « li ,  » I     I ., J   '      H    0      COMMIT
Phi Kappa team. Phi Delt coach
Jacko Ryan, aged as he watched
his men narrowly escape defeat.
Mic Stewart got 9 points for the
In another game played last
Tuesday night, the Psi U.'s upset
the highly rated Phi Kappa Sic
squad 29-18.
In the third game of the night
the Kappa Sigs defeated the Zetes
25-10 in a fast and hard fought
game. King was the high scorer
of the night as he bagged a total
of 11 points for the winners.
Wednesday afternoon in the gym,
the Alpha Delts went down to defeat before a Phi Kappa Pi team
34-17. This is the first win for the
luckless Phi Kappa Pi men. Fair-
burn topped the scoring for the
winners with a total of 17 points.
George Ballantyne got 12 points
for the Alpha Delts to help boost
his lead in the league scoring honours.
*   *   *   •
Kappa Sig   6 5 1 42*
Phi Kappa Sig. .6 3 3 375
"Delta U's    5 3 2 325
Zeta Psi     5 3 2 325
Fijis   5 4 1 300
Phi Kappa Pi .. 7 1 6 275
Beta       4 3 1 275
Phi Delts   4 3 1 275
Alpha Delts ...  6 0 6 200
Sigma Phi    4 1 3 200
Team        Plyd Won Lst Pts
You're missing a lot if you
haven't tried Philip Morris
Mixture, today's greatest
value in pipe tobacco.
Varsity Ice Night At Forum, Feb. 20
Gruelling Country
Run Set For Feb. 19
•' THE INTERFRATERNITY Cross Country Race set to
be run off on February 19, is creating more enthusiasm
and more despair to the contestants than any one: Meet up
to date. Every day Maury Van Vliet is in the Stadium some
person comes wandering in like a walking corpse;
•   PLANS FOR THE Varsity Night at the Forum have almost been completed, stated Harry Home today.  The
long awaited event, to be a part of the "I.S.S. week" program,
will definitely be run off; probably on Friday night, Feb* 20,
As the evening Is planned now,
there will be a hockey game, and
then the forum will be turned over
to those students who wish to
skate. Because this is to be a part
of the I.S.S. campaign, there will
be a very slight "cover charge,"
which will be turned over to tb»
I.S.S. fund.
The main event of the evenln/j
is a hockey match to be stage:!
probably between the Varsity puck
pushers and the Vancouver Junior
Lions. Complete details concerning the line-up of the team, tho
practice that they have had, and
their chances of winning have not
been given out. But upon being
questioned, John Moxon, one of the
strong men of the squad said with
assurance, "The team should win
If there is needed support."
The time of the game, the time
for student skating, that "cover
charge" and the saie 01 tickets
were not certain at press time, but
they should be known by Tuesday,
and they will be published in the
Ubyssey then.
In spite of the vagueness which
seems to surround the proposed
festivities, it is safe to forewarn
students that next Friday will see
one of the most Inexpensive and
enjoyable opportunities to get out
and have a good time that has
ever been offered under the pass
system In aid of a very worthy
Sharp Eyev
HEADING for the higher
circles on the basketball
team is sophomore Aggie student Donald "Sandy Hay,.
tvho has played consistently
good, defensive basketball
all year, and is now sharpening his shooting eye. He will
be on the court Saturday,,
against Victoria;
Dominoes Potent Threat
To Bird Playoff Hopes
•   VARSITY THUNDERBIRDS will make their last attempt to gain sole possession of third slot in the Inter-
City Basketball standings when they tackle the Victoria Dominoes at the V.A.C. gym on Saturday night at 7:45.
In pouches, packages and Vz lb. tins.
If Varsity can cop this contest
they will end up two points ahead
of Stacy's and gain the right to
meet the loser of the Tooke-Shore
clash, who are playing on the second half of the double bill this
week end.
At the present Varsity and the
Shoemen are in a tie for the third
position when the students rallied
in overtime to down Stacy's last
Saturday night. These two teams
have both won two games this
season, two victories over each
other but have not been able to
down any of the other squads.
Varsity met the Dominoes once
before this season at the Island
City and suffered u 38-25 defeat.
The students will be out to win
this game with so much at stake.
Should the Birds drop the game
to the Dominoes a playoff win be
forced to decide the final playoff
position. Stacy's have . finished
their schedule and their fate will
await on the verdict of Saturday
night's clash.
Should a playoff be forced between the students and the Shoe-
men the game will have to be
played sometime during the next
week, maybe on Wednesday at the
Varsity gym so that the semi-finals
will be able to start the following
Frosh Ousted
In Close Game
By <Y' On Tues.
Intermediate "A" Community
League on Tuesday night the
Frosh dropped a close verdict 30-
28 to the Y.M.C.A. forcing a final
game to decide who will meet the
league winners. Sparlings.
Tho students copped the first
game last week and were favored
to finish it off on Tuesday but a
rallying "Y" team surprised the
Birds and came through in the last
quarter to sneak the verdict.
Matheson and Bacon led the
Blue and Gold attack with 7 points
Frat Golf
Games Set
For Mon.
golf in the interfraternity
competition has been run off
except the game between the
Psi Upsilon's and the Sigma
Phi Delts, which has been
conceded to the Pal U*s by
The Beta's breezed through their
round by defeating the Alpha
Delts by 8 up and 7 to go. Led by
Bill Wate and Jack Carlyle, the
Beta's amazing form and co-operation won over Baldwin and McDonald   the Alpha's.
The second round must be played off by next Monday, the 16th.
The line-up is as follows:
Phi Delta Theta vs. Phi Kappa
Beta Theta Pi vs. Delta Upsilon.
Alpha Delta Phi vs. Kappa Sigma.
Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Phi Gamma Delta.
Sigma Phi Delta vs. Zeta Psi.
Party — Wednesday, 9:00 to 12:00
Men's Smoking Room, Brock Hall.
Tickets on sale at Aggie Common
Room; 45 cents a couple.
V.C.U. FIRESIDE: On Sunday at
4 p.m. the V.C.U. is holding a musical fireside at 1690 Matthews. The
V.C.U. will be conducting the service that night at Hastings East
Baptist, on Pender and Kamloops.
watch notice board outside Dr.
Morah's office. There will probably be a meeting Sunday.
When Maury coyly asks this
noble lad where he's been, the
poor fellow sums up his last
breath, indistinctly utters, "Hive
bin running de Coss Cuntry," and
promptly collapses on the nearest
At the sports meeting or. Tuesday, Maury gave out the points
for the meet. Each frat will get
10 points for every man entered
np to 5 men—that is, a possible of
SO points. While, It is still Indefinite, it is probable that points
will be given to everybody that
crosses the line on a sliding scale.
The scores will be high, round
about 200 points for the winning
team, on down..
Asked why the point, system. Is
so high, Maury said. "Any man
who finishes this race, should flat
plenty of points; the Cross Country Is anything but a picnic."
Every fraternity will appoint one
man to act as a station in, order
to spot cribbing on the turns and
to see that no one gets lost or
starts chasing hot blondes.
Kappa Sigma -  MS
Pnl Kappa Sigma SIS
Zeta Psi   _... 4tS
Phi Delta That* - _ 46S
Phi Kappa PI 465
Delta Upsilon .......  460
Psi Upsilon  445
Beta Theta PI _... 435
Phi Gamma Delta  ,  435
Sigma Phi Delta  380
Alpha Delta Phi  .„ 360
'Kappa Theta, Rho „ 85
"not entered In basketball
Sports A Year
Ago Today
• A YEAR AGO today the Varsity    basketball   team    swept
through to another win as they
downed Angelus 36-35 in a fashion
which foretold their future Canadian Championship style.
Led by "Pat" Flynn who scored
a total of 10 points for the evening,
the campus cagers were ahead 21-
12 when the half time whistle
"BRUD MATHESON was next to,
Flynn with the scoring honours
of the evening with 6 points to his.
were   outstanding   for   the   nigjat
with their play.
* •   •   *
• UNIVERSITY   Army   officials
announced today that a hugo
Army Boxing tournament wld
commence  soon.   Anyone  who   is
in the C.O.T.C. can enter.
* •   *   •
• THE CAMPUS soccermen were
in the news a year ago today
as they defeated a Pro-Rec team
on the upper campus playing field.
TOODIE TODD played brilliant
games for the student winners.
Murals a year ago today the
Sigma Phis defeated a strong Phi
Delt squad 6-5 in a fast hard played rugger game.
The Kappa Sigs upset a Zete team
in the other game of the Frat
double header.
Distance Man ..
Ski Meet
Feb. 22
• "THE SKI CLUB'.will-,
hold an inter-faculty ski
meet on Grouse Mountain
Sunday, February 22," announced Doug Taylor, spokesman for the ski club, yesterday.
The tourney will be the first of
its kind to be held on the campus
for several years, and should become an annual institution: during
war time when Sundays are about
the only days free for the whole
of the campus to engage in any
competitive sport.
There will be no limitation of
entries, every member of the university will be eligible to enter. It
is not essential that entrants have
previous tournament experience.
"We want everyone who has ever
seen a pair of skis to turn out,
girls included" said Taylor.
In order to make it.a real Invasion of Grouse Mountain as
many as possible should plan to
attend, even if they don't enter
the meet. Those wishing to enter
the competition should attach their
names to the list at the foot of the
caf stairs.
Skiers will start up on Saturday
night, and those who cannot get
accommodation will hit the trail.
early Sunday morning on February 22 to take part in the in- -
vasion of Grouse mountain.
The meet:is expected to Include. -
downhill, slalom jumping, and,
cross-country events for both,
sexes. Other events may be added)
depending on ihtstmst shown. Any
executive of the ski club will be-
glad to receive suggestions or en-.-
tries during the next week.
GOING the distance for
the Phi Delta, and a highly
favoured contender in the
forthcoming Inter-Fraternity
Cross Country Run is Stu
Maddin, be-spectacled pre-
med student shown above.
Maddin is also doing much
organizational work for the-
frat competitions.
C.A.S.D.C — A series of weeWy
discussions on problems of Canadian life will be given every
Tuesday untl March 31, in, Agriculture 100, 12:30 to 1:30,
The topic of the discussion next
Tuesday is "Cultural Possibilities
in a Planned Society," which will
be led by Professor Louis McKay
of. the classics department.
The Canadian
lfltlfc and Sasamat Branch.
C. R. Myers* MtaMger
Shoppers please avoid the
rush hours! You'll get better
accommodation on the cars.


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