UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 10, 1944

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 Green Roomers Start Four Day Journey Down 4Dover Road* Wednesday
No. 38
'Dmer Road' Opens Wednesday Night
Thespians Finish
Final Preparations
•   "DOVER ROAD", Players Club forthcoming Spring
Production, scheduled to be presented March 15, 16, 17,
and 18, is rapidly nearing completion.
A ooraedy by A. A. Milne, "Do-      __________________
v*r Road" centres around an inn
kept by Latimer, played by Allen
Ainsworth, an eccentric middle-
aged gentleman with a flair for
patching up matrimonial mishaps
by forcing couples travelling along
the Dover Road to spend a week
at his inn.
There they see each other in
the most unromantic of situations;
He is aided in his nefarious
schemes by Dominick, Don Chutter, his perfect Butler. What happens when a husband and wife
meet at the inn, each with a mate-
to-be, produces many hilarious
Allan Ainsworth appeared in
"George and Margaret," last
year's Spring Play. Don Chutter
appeared in the 1942 Christmas
play, "The Rogue in Bed." Norman Campbell, who takes the role
of Leonard, the errant matter-of-
fact husband, is well known for
his work in Jabez skits.
Peggy McCall who appears as
Anne, a girl with a sense of humour, halls from North Western
University, where she played in
"No Time For Comedy" and other
Joan McCallum, who portrays
Euetacia, a dear woman, with a
mania for fussing over people, is
a freshette, from Queens HaU.
Nicholus, her would-be-mate, is
•faly portrayed by Jim Argue, also
a Freshman.
The parts of the two maide are
taken by Rita Standeven and
Frances Schofield. Jack Duffus
and Oeorge Hamilton appear as
Dover Road is directed by Mrs.
E. O. Oraham, well known voice
and dramatic teacher. Director of
last year's play "The Rogue in
Bed," she also directed "Arsenic
and Old Lace," a Little Theatre
Heads of the committees are as
follows: Scenery, Fred Lipsett;
Tickets, Marie Hutchinson; Faculty tickets, Phil Carter; Properties,
Blair Baillie; Jim Putnam, makeup.
Tickets for Student Night, Mar.
15, will be available at the box
office in the Quad on Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday. A tew
student seats will be available for
Thursday night. Tickets may be
obtained from Kellys on Seymour,
or from any Players Club member.
SPC Gets Knuckle-
Rap From UBC FBI
represented by secretary Roy
Lowther and president Betty Dunbar was "severely reprimanded"
for their infraction of Council
ruling in respect to campus publications, by the Discipline Committee at its last meeting.
The charge was brought against
the SPC when they distributed
their Poet-War Programs several
weeks ago. The Student Council
had ruled that those sheets should
not bo issued to tho students except through the medium of the
New Excute For Lateneu
'Dogs' Camouflage Tues.
t MEAT-EATEM ON TBI CAMPUS eaused shattered nerve* among
ptefHtoH at ranks laat Tuesday. Morning lectures were disturbed by
latecomers whose common excuse was that they had thought It was
Wednesday. An Investigating committee discovered that this was eaused
by the end of meat-rationing.
Students In th* usual morning mental fog saw a steady stream
of hot dogs passing over th* counter when th* arrived at th* bus stop.
Immediately concluding that it could not be Tuesday, they proceeded
to go by their Wednesday morning timetables, until reminded that the
hot dog is now on a six day schedule, and that Meatless Tuesdays are
as dead as a fraternity man the day after his formal.
May Presents Dickens
Program At Noon Fri.
• CHARLES DICKENS' immortal characters will take the
stage at today's LSE show, when
Clement May, British actor-humourist, presents several of his internationally famous characterizations.
'Umble Uriah Heep, improvident
Wllklns Micawber, Fagan the master pick-pocket, and "Christmas
Carol" Scrooge will make up Mr
May's Varsity program which ls
scheduled to start at 12:30 in the
Mr. May, who is an Australian
by birth, has achieved recognition
for his Dickensian characterizations throughout the English-
speaking world. One of his greatest gifts is his ability to switch
from one character to another ln
full view of his audience.
A master in the art of make-up,
Mr. May can alter his appearar ce
completely with a few strokes of
a paint brush and a change of
wig. Just as readily and without
apparent effort, he can assume a
new stage personality.
Mr. May's interpretations are
both convincing and compelling;
they have made him one of Britain's foremost artists of stage,
screen and radio.
In Recognition of Services
Twelve Students To Receive LSE Award
honored at the LSE Awards
Banquet to be held on March 25,
at 6:15 pjn., in the Brock Hall
dining room.
Faculty members and —HE president, Murdo Mackenzie, will present the awards to the group of
fourth-year students ln recognition of their services to the literary and Scientific Executive.
The chosen twelve and their
Breads Goddard, president of
the Musical Society; Wilms Smith,
past president of the Women's
Public Speaking Club, member of
the Letters Club and president of
the Economics Club; Jean Christie,
Player's Club secretary.
Dick Bibbs, McGoun Cup te-
baiter, Student Council's representative, Parliamentary Forum it
and member of the American
Chemical Institute; Harold Par*
rott, president of the IRC, member
of the Religion and life Committee and delegate to th* Alberta
Jade Hetherington, mother UBC
representative   at   th*   Edmonton
Parliamentary P*nun
president and past member of the
■Players Club; John Powell, Player's Club president.
Vernon Grlgg, Mussoc business
manager and veteran of several
operettas; Norman CampbeU, star
' the Radio Society shows, member of th* Player's Club, Physics
Society and Mathematics Club.
Al MacMillan, Radio Society
chief; Blair Baillle, member of th*
Law Society, th* Player's Club,
the Letters Club and the Economies Club; and last but not least,
Murdo   Mackenzie,   president   of
UOO Waivers
Boost Red
Cross Total
• MORE  THAN  UOO  waivers
have been signed and turned
ln for the waiver drive up until
the present time.
The campaign climaxes the activities of the War Aid Council
for this year by exceeding the
desired quota by a considerable
The results of the drive are as
follows: Commerce, 62; Arts,
(fourth year), 65; Arts (third
year), 89; Arts (second year), 228;
Freshmen, 487; Applied Science,
172; Agriculture, 32. Total, 1168.
The WAC submitted its annual
report to the Council and it was
passed at the last meeting.
Among other things the report
recommended that the chairman
of the WAC be appointed before
the close of the spring term, and
that the WAC should sponsor only
four major events next year.
The WAC wishes to thank all
those who participated in the
waiver campaign and all the faculty members who contributed a
portion of their class time to the
Mammookt Hold
Tea Dance in Brock
FREE,   will   be  held  in  the
Brock Lounge from 3 to 6 this afternoon. Bob Nlckells and his
Varsity Dance Orchestra will play
at this last dance of ihe year.
Election of president of Mamooks will be held at the regular
meeting on Tuesday. The annual
banquet will be held on Monday,
March 20, at 6:00 p.m. A place
will be announced later.
• BACKSTAGE HEADACHES, opening night frenzy, and prop difficulties will soon be a hazy memory of the past when "Dover Road",
delirious comedy which will be the annual presentation of the Players
Club commences on Wednesday of next week. Typical behind-the-scenta
glimpses show Heather Blundell putting the last finishing touches on
Don Chutter's stage "face". Pat Dorrance, member of the publicity
committee is preparing to launch a vigorous ticket campaign, and Frances
Schofield accepts hat and cane in practise for her portrayal of a demure
mBid in the production.
WUS Meeting Votes To
Continue Work Plan <B'
• BARBARA GREENE received the gown of office as
President of the Women's Undergraduate Society from
the retiring president, Phyllis Bishop in the ceremony held
at the WUS meeting on Tuesday.
•   BARBARA GREENE received
__________________________ the gown of office as President
of the Women's Undergraduate
Society from the retiring president, Phyllis Bishop, in the ceremony held at the WUS meeting
on Tuesday.
The business of the meeting included the election of the new
executive and the discussion of
the programme of women's war
work for next term.
Dean Mawdsley will continue ln
office as Honorary President.
Audrey Buchanan was elected as
Vice-President, Mary Chatwin as
secretary, and Thelma Behnaen as
treasurer. The offices of second,
tliird and fourth year representatives are held by Mary Dolmage,
Glenna Lee and Lulls Ireland. The
Frosh representative will be chosen next year.
The girls passed a resolution to
continue the War Work  B plan
which is now in operation.
There may be some extension of
this course which now includes
sewing, knitting, motor-mechanics,
map-reading, typing, day nursery,
and the work of the Red Cross
A banquet will be held on
March 11 in the Brock Hall Dining
Room for the faculty members,
wives and other persons whd
have aided the War Work plans
during the past year. All those
invited are asked to assembt* in
the Mildred Brock Room at lt:M
on Saturday.
Jr.-Sr. Arts
Cavort At
will be once more hosts
to UBC students at the
Junior-Senior Class Party
Thursday, March 16.
No charge will be made for the
Informal party for third and fourth
year Art students but to all others,
the charge will be $1.50 a person.
Patrons for the dance will be
Pres. and Mrs. L. S. Klinck, Dean
and Mrs. D. Buchanan, Dean D. M.
Mawdsley, Dr. J, A. Crumb, Honorary president of third year Arts,
and Mrs. Crumb, Dr. F. E. L.
Priestley, honorary president of
fourth year Arts, and Mrs. Priestley, Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Jennings,
and Dr. and Mrs. G. F. Drummond.
Executive in charge of arrangements include Michael Turyk,
Bernice Williams, Betty Millins,
Harold Parrott, Stuart Porteous,
Bruce Yorke, Betty Walker, and
Ted Chambers.
Dancing will be from nine until
one. Page Two
■Friday, March 10, 1M4
• From The Editor's Pen
«« »
But It Was A Good Joke
Anyone with sharp eyes could have seen
on the Commerce Issue's front page two
articles which, when combined, gave a
subtle pull to Uie collective leg of the Publications Board. We wonder how many, besides Dr. Shrum, noticed it.
We are referring to the paragraphs in
the editorial which criticized Dr. Shrum for
criticizing us and the story below it on Lt.
Cmdr, Stead, one of UBC's war heroes. Dr.
Shrum was criticizing us for not printing
more stories like that about Lt. Cmdr. Stead.
Dr. Shrum, informed by a member of
the Commerce staff that they were printing
the story as a result of his remarks, saw the
joke and his letter to us of last Friday
was the result.
We, however, could not see the joke
because we had been informed by another
member of the Commerce staff that they
had planned the story before Dr* Shrum's
remarks; and our editor's note of last Friday
was the result.
The two points of view naturally clashed, but explanations cleared up the matter.
Henceforth we shall keep our jokes on thc
inside pages.
While accounts have not yet been closed,
our chairman of the UBC War Aid CouncU
reports that students at the university have
overshot their prescribed quota for Red
{Cross contributions by almost one thousand
Response to the Waiver Campaign was
most successful, and the many students and
student organizations that cooperated to
make it a success are to be congratulated.
Their efforts were organized, and their
arrangements were carried out with but a
lew hitches. A large bouquet of orchids to
the War Aid Council.
lite Waiver Campaign and the Red
Cross Ball were naturally the means of subscribing the largest amounts of money, but
several other smaller campaigns were not
unimportant. Every effort, no matter how
small or seemingly, insignificant ia worthwhile so long as money is raised for such a
But the organizing bodies are not the
only persons to be congratulated. The general student body, we think, is justified in
feeling a good deal of pride in its accomplish-
ments. Without its support, no drive could
be a success, regardless of the plans behind
If, for some reason which we cannot
foresee at present, students next year find
it harder to raise money for the Red Cross
fund, a safeguard has been set up for the
At the beginning of the year, the Council pledged Itself to raise $5500. It ii expected that almost $7,000 will be turned over to
the Society. But next year, we shall not
be required to raise $7,000 or more, but only
the $5500 which we guaranteed this year.
A quick review of this year's activities
of the War Aid Council, therefore, reveals
that they have accomplished a great deal,
and they have our heartiest respect.
The Mummery
By Jabez
• RECENT publicity photos of UBC
chorus girls displaying their talents
serve to remind one that, on this continent,
the celebrity of a college of learning is largely dependent upon the pulchritude, amplitude and degree of visibility of the nether
limbs and other physical accoutrements of
its co-eds.
This fact has never been fully appreciated at our university.
Academic pursuits have been allowed
to overshadow the exploitation of our natural resources, with the result that LIFE,
other distinguished magazines have completely ignored us.
The only notable publicity we have had
along these lines has been bad. A few years
ago, Professor Riddehough, a classical scholar, incautiously voiced the opinion to his
class that UBC co-eds waddled- The furor
which this simple statement occasioned overwhelmed everyone, including Professor Riddehough'. Down-town papers came out with
banner headlines, blaring something like:
The papers were peppered with pictures
of   allegedly   waddling   women   students,
whose centre of interest was obviously south
of the border. The pictures', that is.
But much of the current apathy toward
our co-eds may be traced to the Canadian
habit of tardily aping the American fads in
everything from stop-lights to step-ins, so
that we are presented with the depressing
spectacle of our superannuated sirens running around the campus with reproduction
in their eye, wearing jackets that are too
long and skirts that are too short, which
they will doubtless continue to wear some
time after the vogue has changed to jackets
that are too short and skirts that are too
long, and which, in the interim, saddle them
with a beam that would make the RODNEY
blush to the turrets with envy.
There are, however, other approved
methods of glamorizing a college. One pop
ular way is for all the men to get together
and draw up a document stating that "we
the undersigned 15000 men of the University
of British Columbia, have chosen you, Miss
Carmen La Glupp, the Hollywood Pullover
Queen, as the girl with whom we should
most enjoy being trapped alone in an abandoned mine shaft."
This is sure-fire. Because, eventually,
the newspapers will come out with a studio
publicity release, in which we have a picture
of Miss La Glupp, pullovered to the hilt,
simpering over her outstanding achievements. Underneath this we read: "Miss Carmen La Glupp, (above), now starring in the
Monstrous Pictures Corp epic, "Three In A
Bed", will soon appear in the stirring sequel,
"The Mattress Murder Case". Miss La
Glupp was recently chosen by 15,000 panting
men students of the University of British
Columbia as the girl with whom they would
most enjoy being cast adrift in an open lifeboat."
The difficulty here, of course, is that all
the most attractive movie stars have already
been snapped up by other larger, more aggressive American colleges, (Columbia—
Madeleine Carroll; Princeton—Lana Turner,
etc.), so that a small, Johnny-come-lately
institution like ours would, by process of
elimination, be obliged to yearn to be cast
up on an island with someone like Edna
May Oliver, in the case of the boys, or C.
Aubrey Smith, in that of the girls.
Still a third way to dramatize a college
is to have an Extraordinary Professor in the
faculty: someone who goes on quiz programs,
swallows mice, or rides a bicycle round and
round a tank. Dr. Sedgewick, a professor
of English at this university, has a radio
program, but persists in using his time for
sober discussions of literature, and without
use of dialect. Until Dr. Sedgewick learns
to sprinkle his program with clever stooges,
door-knocks, and a swing trio, to acquire
some snappy sign-off, like 'so long, evubody',
and to blend his erudite analysis of poetry
with unqualified praise of some crispy,
crunchy breakfast food, this university is
probably doomed to float in the ooze of academic obscurity-
So, up the Can-Can Girls! Let the gams
fall where they may! But keep smiling, kids.
There may be a photographer in the house.
• ALL THIRD and fourth year
students planning to take the
Teacher Training Course after
gradual ion are requested to call
at the Registrar's office to indicate
their intention in this matter. They
should consult Dr. Cameron, acting head of the Department of
Fir.it and second year student;
have recorded their plans on registration cards. Those who have decided since registering that they
wish to proceed to tiie Teaehoi-
Training Course should also give
this infounation to the Registrar'.'-'
LOST: One Chinese gold bracelet. Will finder please notify
Gordy at ALma 0380R.
»   *   »   *
NOTICE: Would the person who,
by mistake, took the wedge cap
with RCE cap badge from the
Men's Wash Room in the Cafeteria
on Wednesday afternoon, please
return it to H. L. Smith, Room
216, Applied Science Building,
»   *   »   •
wall be held Wednesday, March 15,
12:30 noon in Arts 204. Everybody
Navy Not Going
With OTC on Trek*
parade with the COTC on the
route march to be held next week
announced Lieutenant-Commander Maellroy, commander of tlw
He stated that the syllabus to
be completed was too full to allow   participation.
sfwkw wem^fewe^sY
Offices Brock Hall
PhoM ALata MM
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co, Ltd.
2181 W. 41ft KErr. ltU
Campus Subscriptions—SUM
Mall Subscrlptlons-t2.QQ
Issued twice weekly by the Students'  Publication  Board of the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Senior Editors
Tuesday Editor .... John Tom Scott
rrlday Editor .... Virginia Hammltt
News Manager Marion Dundas
Sports Edhor — Chuck Claridge
Grad. Issue Editor . Denis Blunden
CUP Editor Cal Whitehead
Staff Photographer Art Jones
Staff Cartoonist — Buss Walker
Pub Secretary — Anne Dewdney
Ana* Dewdney, Grahams
Thompson, Ken Weaver, Den Ferguson, Bruce Bewell
Nancy Macdonald, Diana ■amp-
ton, Marian BaU, John Oram, BIU
Jim Sehati
Vit Comiea
t I SUPPOSE it is natural for
anyone to revolt against being
shown the handwriting on the
wall in regard to one's own ability,
be it in music, acting, art, or
But nothing less than bounding
egotism would prompt University
students to Insist that they are
more than "passably" proficient in
any of' the arts.
With monotonous regularity
since the entertaining "lolanthe"
episode, people have been voicing
angry contradictions to the evident
fact that student endeavours in
the field of the arts are largely
on a high level of amateurism.
To contradict this fact constitutes a liberal boast. It displays
a surprising lack of modesty in
too many of our amateur actors,
writers, musicians on this campus.
If anyone can act better than
"passably" then he or she can be
described as "excellent." No student has appeared during the last
two years on this campus to justify such a compliment. We have
students who are good — when
compared with other students.
When compared with the professional world they fall into various stages of mediocrity.
After a student leaves university and continues his career ln
a highly competitive world, great
improvement may be noticed, and
the student may take his place
as an "excellent" performer. But
seldom does such needed improvement take place while at university.
At university the overwhelming
majority of people are nothing but
amateurs—good ones at that. Such
amateurs can give pleasure to a
great many people, and on this
campus generally do. At the same
time they gain experience that
will prepare them for the long
hard climb to achieve perfection
after leaving college. But there
is no justification for describing
any student actor, writer or singer on this campus other than by
Perhaps too many speakers have
been telling university students
that they will bscome the leaders
of the world, and this has manufactured a false sense of importance. What is meant is that students are potential leaders. The
raw material is there. It needs
consistent shaping and polishing.
The same applies to student
artists. The raw material is there.
But at university it has yet to be
shaped and polished to a fair degree   of   perfection.
If many of the feared "downtown critics" were to hear some
assertions made by various students lately as to UBC students'
ability in the arts, serious objections would be voiced to such unabashed egotists becoming the future leaders of Canada.
Happily, and I say this to clear
up any misconceptions that may
have arisen, most students here
do not covet the opinion that they
are leaders in the performing of
the arts. Most realise modestly
that they are to sonic extent
leaders in appreciation and understanding,   but   not   ns   performers.
dtUoediMte 0oadinaMje\
The Pick of Tobacco
S Phtsm
$tt-$28 Granvtfo
Phons PAc. Uil
Hero it Is! The shirt
story in a suitable theme
. . . featuring a brand-
new ihipawnt el snappy
broad • spaced stripes,
narrow stripes, plain
white and vivid plain
shades. Shea N to U.
2.00 to 4.00
Stekmey te Style
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
Dennis Morgan, Irene
Manning in
plus Cartoon and
Added Extras
with Bela Lugosi
Paulette Goddard, Fred
MacMurray in
plus Short Subjects
Olivia De Havilland,
Sonny Tufts in
"We Dive At Dawn" Friday, March 10, 1944
New Spring Session
Offered For Veterans
• IN ORDER to enable returned men and women to begin,
or resume, their university education as soon as possible
after demobilization, the University of British Columbia will
offer a Spring Session of ten weeks from April 24, 1944, to
June 30, 1944.
Board of Governors Approves Scholarships 5.    goarcj
Courses in all three faculties will
be made available. A minimum
registration of 80 is required with
a minimum of 20 in a course.
The total number of lectures
per course is 70. Two, (and in
exceptional cases, three) courses
of three.unite credit may be selected. Fees are as for the Winter
Session, $12.00 per unit, with a
registration fee of $2.00.
Courses in English, French, Latin,
German, geology, history, economics, physics, chemistry, mathematics, psychology, philosophy,
geography, commerce, biology, zoology, and bacteriology are offered
In the Arte and Science calendar.
Applied Science courses are
Civil engineering 4, physics, mathematics and chemistry.
Courses in the Agriculture faculty Include: Animal Husbandry,
horticulture, agriculture, agronomy, dairying, poultry husbandry
and agricultural economics.
Registration for this session must
be made with the Registrar on or
before March 31, giving the first
and second choices of courses. All
applicants will be advised by April
IS as to what courses will be given.
The regular Summer Session of
seven weeks, from about July 4,
1944, will be offered as usual.
Elect EUS
• DONN WALES, third year en-
gineer, was elected vice-president of EUS at a closely contested election held in Ap. Sci. 208
last Monday. Wales served on
EUS executive this year as president of Science '46.
Tha office of secretary-treasurer
was filled by Charlie Moore, also
third year. Charlie's past experience includes being treasurer of
his freshman class, recording secretary of EUS last year, and vice-
president of Science'46 for the
present term.
Bus Ellis was elected athletic
| representative of EUS by acclamation. This year Ellis organized
and managed the Engineers' intra-mural team.
Dr. H. C. Gunning of the Geology Department was re-elected
faonourary president of EUS.
The meeting was presided over
by Roy Morton, EUS presidentelect.
Under Fire
\At Toronto
• UNIVERSITY of Toronto students are evidently dissatisfied
I with the recent National Selective
I Service regulations in regard to
| the definition of essential courses.
Yesterday afternoon an open
I meeting was held to discuss "tho
I stigma attached by the regulations
I to humanity and social sciences.'
I The, controversy began with a
I fetter written to the Varsity and
| a replying editorial.
Organizers are three graduating
latudents who are Interested in the
■regulations from the standpoint of
la matter of principle. They are
(hoping for a resolution deploring
|the definition in the regulations of
humanity and social sciences.
LOST: Large beige purse eon-
ining    registration    and    union
withdrawal cards, silver compact
id   other   sundry   junk.   Finder
please phone ALma 0325M. Urgent.
LAW SOCIETY: Meeting, Thurs-
ay, March 18, Arts 102, 12:80 to
:30. Don McGill, recently return-
from  the  Inter-Varsity   Conference,   and  former  member  of
}he executive of the Law Society
rill speak on '"The Functions of
lie Law Society in Pre-War Days"
will lead a discussion on the
iton Conference.
•  •  •  •
LOST: Black Watofman's Junior
in Library.  Plaait 1*M* tt
w Room K, Aggie Bid*.
In Fares
• NO   FURTHER   transportation concessions will
be made to students by the
BCER reports the transportation committee of Council.
The committee is nevertheless continuing its investigations, and chairman Dick
Bibbs says that retiring
members  will be replaced
next term.
The committee pointed out to
the BCER that senior metric students were allowed to travel on
school children's tickets, and inasmuch as no transfers are issued to
the bus line, similar concessions
should be made, to university students. It was estimated that this
would result In a saving of about
|19 a year to each student.
In reply the BCER stated that
the bus line is, operated primarily
as a public service. They claimed
that in the first ten years of operation tha company lost over 825,000
on tb/i'line, ^d |s g\[\\ operating
at a lpss,. The city lines are barely
making a profit, an,d therefore the
company cannot consider any fare
reductions at the present time.
The committee feels that any
loss incurred in the operation of
the bus line is the result of service to the University Lands, and
not to students. That is, the students are supporting the service
to the Lands.
Rules For
• FOLLOWING   the   request of petitioners, the
Ubyssey is making a formal
request for student contributions, in the form of articles,
poetry, or fiction, and submits the following rules
which will govern these contributions.
The rules are general and meant
only as a guide to contributors.
Decisions regarding the printing of
all contributions rests with the
editorial board.
Because of the recent disputes
that have arisen in Canadian college papers, NO POLITICAL ARTICLES will be accepted.
The rules are:
1. Articles may be on any subject, except political ones, and
should aim at a high standard
of English, and a scientific, logical presentation of fact or
2. Articles may be given a short
title by the author and must be
signed by the real name of the
author. A clause protecting the
Ubyssey and the University of
British Columbia will be inserted in the masthead stating that
the opinions expressed are those
of the writer, who must accept
all responsibility for them.
3. All articles will be printed without change of context.
4. If the number of articles exceeds all available space, preference will be given to the best
written, and ln the following
order, regarding subject matter:
(a) Science and the Arts
(b) Social problems,  non-political
(c) University affairs
(d) Others.
A robust rooster was chasing
madly after a fluttery little hen.
Squawking raucously, the hen
dodged wildly to escape and finally dashed into tho roadway ln the
path of a truck. Two old maids
seated on a porch witnessed tha
'You see," said one, pointing to
tha sad remains and nodding virtuously, "she'd rather die!"
—Tha BrunswickSQ
• FIVE NEW scholarship
offers have recently been
approved by the Board of
Governors. Several bursaries and prizes were also
The Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company Fellowship, a-
mountlng to $780 plus an additional
sum not exceeding $450, will be
awarded for research in the field
of non-ferrous metals and fertilisers.
The B.C. Electric Scholarship of
$750 plus an expense sum of $100,
is offered to graduates for research ln electrical or mechanical
engineering. Two scholarships, of
fered by the same company, will
be available, one to the highest
undergraduate in fourth year Electrical Engineering, the other to
the highest standing in fourth year
Mechanical Engineering.
For research in Wood Chemistry
the Powell River Company offers
a scholarship of $750 plus not more
than $100 costs. This award is
available to Honors Graduates in
Chemistry, and Graduate Chemical Engineers.
The R. Randolph Bruce Scholarship of $200 will bs offci«d to the
undergraduate student standing
highest in the Metallurgical Engineering Course of the fourth
year ln Applied Science, and proceeding to the fifth year.
Bursaries include:
1. Alberta Meat Company Bursary: $50. For merit and need, to
an Animal Husbandry student conducting livestock feeding trials at
the University Farm.
2. The Dorothy and William
Dorblls Prize in Zoology: $50. For
academic work and promise of research ability in the Honours
Course in Zoology.
3. The Timber Reserves Limited
Prizes: $60, $25, $15. Fifth year
Civil Engineering students who
submit the best plans and specifications of a structure of treated
for the month of April. See Rex
Goodwin, Room K, Aggie Bldg.
or phone DE. 1281T.
• •  •  »
NOTICE: Any club or organisation on the campus planning to
hold a banquet before the and of
the term will please call at tha
AMS office before March 13.
• •  •  •
LOST: Foulfs "Industrial Management" in Arte or Agriculture
Buildings. Please return to AMS
Urban suit fanciers will delight in this
aristocratic wool gabardine, handsomely
man-tailored on the simplest lines with
hand-picked edged lapels. Dress it down
with tailored accessories, up with a frivolous
blouse, the smart leather buttons fastening
as one or two-button closing. Shown in two
shades of brown—sizes 12 to 20.
—Suits, Spencer's, Fashion Floor.
with Mary Ann
• SHEARS AND summer prints!
In the moat gorgeous of colors and designs that have been on
the market for years. Naughty
mermaids and vegetable markets
and all the flowers imaginable
combine to make the promise of
spring and summer fashions a reality ... the two freshettes, who
wanted to get to know some Phi
Kapa because they always take
you back to tha fraternity house
for cocoa are going to gat an opportunity to find out for themselves coma Sturday night if the
prominent Phi Kap who wanted
their names and phone numbers
for a couple of dateless brothers
wasn't kidding .. . Color is essential in everyone's Ufa so don't "tint
yourselves but go all out for your
favorites. Ideas run riot in the
studio of Lydia Margaret Lawrence, 815 Arts and Crafts building
at 576 Seymour Street It would
be fun to watch if you'd like to
drop in.
* •   •   *
• NEW   LOAFER  styles   in   a
newly   arrived   shipment   on
Rae-Son's Menanlne Floor, 608
Granville, will send the most exam-minded student into ecstasy.
Flat heeled loafers ln moccasin
style and a moccasin oxford with
flat heel are the campus favorites
for all-year round wear and these
have something that adds up to
the smartest loafers of this year
. . . a small .fctnde Alpha Phi, a
Red Cross Ball Queen candidate
this year, Is wearing a Fiji pin
kgaln but it's a different man . . .
Rae-Son's Mezzanine Floor has
been promising you moccasin
styles for a, long time, and here
they are. In a warm shade of
brown, they cotae at the standard
Menanlne FlocV'price of $7.95.
• WHO DOBSITT want to look
suave, sleek, and lovely and
the best way we can think of is to
find the fur coat you've always
wanted at the New York Fur
Company. 797 West Georgia, where
it ii watting for you. Even a fur
coat won't wait forever so you
should do something about it soon
but it will hold its beauty for a
long, long while if it has the New
York Fur Company label ... at
his fraternity formal last week a
Sigma Phoo gave a beautiful
diamond to the Theta who has
been wearing his pin . . . the price
of furs will be higher next year
than it has been this and if you
are a budget conscious co-ed you
should know that now ia the time
to buy. And then there is the
boost to your morale that you'll
be needing soon the way exams
are creeping up.
* *   «    •
• ANY STYLE of shoe for any
time of the night or day is
available on Rae-Son's Clever
Floor, at 608 Granville Street but
the ones with a perfect imitation
alligator finish are especially
smart and practical for a woman
with an eye to style and quality.
Pumps have low or high heels
with a square bow that would
measure up on any scienceman's
slide rule . . . the General Secretary of the SCM, who was also a
fairie \n lolanthe, became engaged
to an off-campus man at the SCM
camp last week-end ... If you
prefer a tie, Rae-Son's Clever
Floor has a very attractive tongue-
less, open toed number in imitation alligator, with perforated toe.
The standard price on the Clever
Floor is $5.95.
* •   *   *
• HOT OFF the pan, smothered
in   butter   and  maple   syrup,
just art idea of what griddle cakes
from the Ship Shape Inn, 1519
West Broadway at Granville are
going to taste like when you combine them with a cup of steaming
coffee for that pick-me-up any
time of the day or night. The
Ship Shape Inn is always ready
and waiting to serve you ... a
cute dark Alpha Phi started wearing the Sigma Phoo pin of a tall
blond Scienceman at the Sigma
Phoo formal. The tall freshette
pubster doesn't seem to be wearing her Scienceman's Phi Kap pin
any more . . > decorated in refreshing nautical theme, and all
rigged out like any seaworthy
ship, the Ship Shape Inn provides
fun for the eyes as well as for the
palate. Last but not least is the
really salty beard the skipper has
grown, and its getting longer and
better all the time.
(Continued on Page 5)
   THE   UBYSSEY- Friday, March 10, 1944
Grad Offers Hints To Optimistic Senior Co-eds
The Editor,. company and the inspection lab. paid by the government, and are Staff house life has all the so- gathers   up   numerous   blizzards
The Ubyssey, have mutual  agreements to the employed at an Initial salary of cial advantages of a college dormi- to  block  all  roads  and disrupt
Dear Madame: effect that a person who resigns $105 plus bonus (April 1943). tory with fewer restrictions.   But y^  Uii  telephone  services.
No doubt many of the girls, who from one lab. cannot be hired by A westerner finds living costs when one Is trying to sleep after
are   graduating   this   year   with the other for six months. considerably higher  In  the east. graveyard,  the  sound  of  merry Sprta*and faU u*merely dePMI-
chemistry   or   physics   as   major In many plants lt is necessary So, even a salary of $125 plus bon- voices yodelling along the hall can ain£ duw months between two
subjects, are considering seeking to work three shifts; consequently us does not seem a very large promote   some   very   anti-social extremes of temperature,
employment In the east as chem- production labs, also work three wage.    Expenses    (August   1943) thoughts.  Graveyard is the bogey I   trust   this   Information   will
ista ln war industries. shifts.  Most other labs, work two were approximately as follows: that  gradually comes to rule  a prove  heipf^  to  the graduates.
But they would probably Uke to slilfts and a few fortunates are Salary ..$125 plus $18.42 ..$143.42 shift worker's life, and sours his ..
know more about the conditions on days all the  time.   Changes         Taxes  $36.50 disposition. X wUl tiiem 8UCCea* ta to
under which they would work, from one shift to the next are         Board  45.00 jt ne turns to the landscape for chosen careers.
before   making  definite   plans. made every week. The Inspection         Unemployment Insurance           ...     ..  .    ..     -   .   .    , EX-CHEMIST
_   i     .t.   .«_7_i            it.     .. . , .     .               ,,     ..  .        _, , ... comfort, what Is there?   Instead
During the thirteen months which labs, have a ruling that no girls             1.56 Class '40
I spent In an eastern plant, I ob- are to be employed on graveyard         Hospital Insurance   ol mountaJn» covered with ever-
served the foUowlng facts. shift, but company labs, display             1.00 ff^ns,  there is flat or slightly       	
There are two possible places no such chivalry. $84—          84. rolling land, dotted here and there FOR SALE: Up to 200 popular
of  employment-a  company  lab, The work is for the most part $59.-- with a grove of elms or maples, •on«», Including most of the major
or the government inspection lab. routine   analysis,   therefore   very leaving a net salary of $59 for all all   neat]y   fenoed   mi   marked Wti °* *• lMt four *•"■• ta *••*
Each has certain advantage*   In monotonous  after  the  first  few other expenses—clothing, savings, (i_     . music (piano) form, 90% of them
a  company  lab.  promotions  are weeks.  The accuracy required Is bus  fare,  amusement,  etc.   One err           ve~~   e^aa"en "M" ^ excellent shape, at 25-S5c par,
usuaUy more rapid.   But a per- such   that   any   intelligent   high was also expected to subscribe to ecuted."  The climate is even less tom tor a jou,,, includes Blues
son hired by the company must school student could perform the victory loans, war savings, the Red inspiring.    For   the   two   brief In The Night, White Christmas,
pay his own fare to his first place analysis after a short period of Cross and various charities. Board months of summer it is hot and Paper Doll,  As Time Goes By,
of  employment,  whUe  a person training.  In fact, some companies varied between $40 and $55 ac- sultry, day and night, with fre- Pe^dla. etc., etc.  Phone Roy at
Wreathe inspection lab. has his now hi,., high school stndents who cordlng to locality.   Some plants quent electric storms which das- ALma 1355Y» at 8'7 p4n-
Initial wages In the Inspection haVe ***"* * *lX m°nth C°Ur*e ta had "taff houm where board wa" rie **>• •*• but *» nothing to- •  •  •  ♦
lab. are higher, but the raises are wartime chemlcal «^V^- most   reasonable-$40   a   month- wards cooling the atmosphere. W" NOTICE: There wlU bo a
less than the company lab. In both These   students   have   been but extra food for between meal The winter ls even mora of a WOr!S **"£?* ^H^ f?i^t0Om
l   j                         a on rriqfly. iu&ron io* st 3*40 ooo*
labs, employees are allowed two trained   at   government  expense, snacks added another $5 to the trial-long (November till April), ducted by Dr. Watney of Anglican
weeks   hoUday   with   pay.    The have their fares to their first Job cost md bitterly cold.  A biting wind CoUege. Everybody welcome.
About 1922 came the dawn of a great
new era in communications and entertainment. Suddenly the public awakened to the great new possibilities of
radio. In just a few months, radio
became a part of everyday life.
The Canadian Nickel industry, with
its mines and plants still partially idle
because of loss of wartime markets in
1918, saw an opportunity to find new
markets for Canadian Nickel in the
growing radio industry.
Soon Canadian Nickel was playing
an unseen but vital part in millions
of radio tubes and other parts of
broadcasting and receiving sets
throughout the world. Another step
had been taken in rebuilding the
markets for Canadian Nickel beyond
their wartime peaks*
Today Canadian Nickel is again
devoted to war purposes and again
the industry looks to the future
with confidence. Plans are ready to
develop and expand old and new
peacetime markets, so that the
Nickel Industry may continue,
through its own initiative and enterprise, to make still greater contributions  to   Canada's  welfare*
!< I
28   KIN«   STRUT   WIST,   TORONTO Friday, March 10, 1944-
Page Five
Conference Stresses Universities' Role In Canadian Life
University of B. C. Delegates Discuss
Educational Problems in Report
Part 1
•   SIXTEEN DELEGATES of the western Canadian Universities heard Dr. Robert Newton, the slight, greying, erudite President of the University of Alberta, throw down a
challenge to individualism. Said the president: "We must not sell our democratic birthright
for a mess of bureaucracy."
In an address-which ranged over the whole field of education—politics,
teaching, finance, commerce, human relationships—he laid stress on individual freedom and decentralization of political jurisdiction. Here was
a western point of view, but one which should merit consideration in
every quarter of the Dominion.
Significantly Dr. Newton began
with politics. Here, he said, was
a study which should commend
itself to students ln order that we
might have a government free
from bureaucratic threats, and
have an electorate mentally equipped to assess questions of public
import Only through such study
can democraccy survive, for demo-
craey must be preserved. There is
a vast difference between control*
ling and steering. Hitler the
tyrant controls, while Churchill
the democrat steers, yet the demo*
emtio way has proven Itself super*
lor to that of the tyrant. Besmirch'
ing of politics is indicative of tha
uninformed and unschooled mind.
Dr. Newton doubted whether or
not collectivism could favorably
compare with democracy in
achieving tha welfare of tha people.
Nevertheless, government has become big business, and its many
ramifications demand tha vary bast
man and women.
Tha profession of teaching he
introduced as the handmaiden of
polities, but In addition lt accorded equality of opportunity. Ha
oondemned tha low salaries of
Canadian school teachers—half the
teachers receive less than $15.00 a
week. Dr. Newton was careful
to point out that the average pay
of western Canadian school teach*
ers ia somewhat above the national
average. He contended teachers'
salaries should not be scaled on
the number of pupils in attendance, and warned against federal
schemes to gain control over education. He favored the decentrallz-
ation of educational facilities.
Dr. Newton referred to Canada's
poor showing in the field of science
end technology. Before this war
Canada spent only 20 cents per
capita on research, as against
Great Britain's $1.00, the United
States' $2.00 and Russia's $3.00.
"Science," he said, "is a passive
agent in the hands of men," and
it is the duty of Canada to train
and use men with scientific education. The pre-war personnel of the
National Research Council he estimated at two hundred, while in
1943 it had leaped to over 4,000.
He posed the question: Can this
country maintain research at such
a level?
In the field of construction and
improvement he again pleaded for
decentralization, saying we should
not look to the government too
Another Jingle
Another Man
C. J. Bennett entered this
jingle and it was one of the
close runners-up.
Yes,  Willie  rates her  own
When  men  march   by  she
Attired in Willards coat and
For something swiftly causes
Their,  "Mademoiselle   From
Or, "Good-Bye Piccadilly,"
To    suddenly    become,
I'll bet that's Willie.
Fine rhyming, Mr. Bennett.
Wc don't know who your
ideal of "Willie" is but
bring your student's pass to
Williirds (and maybe Willie
Urn) and take your pick of
the $2.00 "man tailored shirts
by Tooke" from our stork.
And, by the way, there's a
new shipment of beauties
Just arrived.
much. He argued that if the same
local people who used public projects also financed and maintained
them, they would not be so inclined to make unsound economic
Concerning commerce, the president predicted a post-war world
criss-crossed by new trade routes.
Not only would Canada find her
trade expanding into China and
South America, but, owing to the
miraculous development ot air
transport, tha old east-west trade
trends will be an appreciable Increase In Canada's foreign trade
elsewhere, and ha felt sure university graduates would find
careers as trade commissioners and
as Commercial Intelligence officials. Training for these careers
would be based not alone upon
political science and cammeroe,
but also upon a study of foreign
languages and customs.
Ooing hand ln hand with this
economic growth would be, of
course, trade and industry at noma,
and lubricating the productive
wheels would be money and banking. Money, ha said, ls the key
to full employment, and he directed the conference's attention to
such pregnant questions as, the
adequacy of the money system,
the principal of debt-free money,
and the future structure of international finance.
Where, he asked, would Canada
stand with respect to schemes of
international finance recently
drawn up by Oreat Britain and
the United States? He answered
his own question by suggesting
any Canadian schemes would be
a cross between the American and
British, but necessarily more American in nature.
In discussing human relationships, Dr. Newton quoted George
W. Curtiss, who addressed the 1877
Convocation at Union College
(Northwest Territories): "The
scholar, philosopher and poet is
a man among men." The president
spoke favorably of a course recently adopted by the University
of Toronto called "humanistic
social studies." This course is an
amalgam of the social sciences and
It is to be taught not only to
students in the faculty of Arts,
but is a two-hour-per-week requirement for engineering students. The idea of this course is
to educate students to a wider
appreciation of leisure, as well as
show them a purely technical
training for a livelihood is not
always enough.
Dr. Newton saw no reason why
there should not be a course in
the history of ideas for specialized
students in every "university, .to
that education can achieve its
fuller objective.
The president approached social
security with all the wariness of
a man conscious of democracy.
To federalize and socialize health
services, for instance, would result
in the creation of an unwieldy
and dangerous bureaucracy.
He favored decentralization of
such services, and recommended
that medical and dental treatment
be placed at the disposal of citizens
on Ihe basis of their own popular
initiative. The Marsh Plan he considered only briefly. He was more
deeply concerned that such plans
did not override democratic processes inherent in the Canadian
The Manitoba delegation injected
into the conference the controversial issue of whether or not
university newspapers should enjoy freedom of discussing political
affairs at large. They maintained
that the papers would thereby ba
supplying students with additional
training in  polities.
The British Columbia delegation,
supported by Alberta, contested
this view, arguing that such freedom would benefit only one student—namely,   the   editor-in-chief
of the paper. They contended also
that most undergraduate editors
should, owing to their relative inexperience, be subject to faculty
One of the Alberta delegates, a
teacher-in-training, criticized tha
principle of decentralizing education as laid down by tha president.
But her view did not gain the
general support of the conferees.
Prejudice raised its ugly head
whan discussion turned to the
problem of relations between English-speaking and French-speaking
Some delegates suggested striking forcibly at tha Church and institutions of French Canada, but
the president skillfully piloted tha
discussion towards smoother waters. He likened French-speaking
and English-speaking Canadians to
black and white marbles which,
even when intermingled, never become homogeneous.
The British Columbia delegates
drew attention to the exchange of
students between French-speaking
and English-speaking universities
u a step in the direction of true
national unity. Their opinion was
heartily endorsed and subsequently embodied in a recommendation
adopted by the whole conference.
To be Continued.
IRC Brings
• SPONSORED   by   the
International    Relations
Club, Dr. Elda Lindenfeld
will visit the campus on
Wednesday, March 15 to
speak on "Austria, Post-War
Possibilities" in Arts 100 at
Dr. Lindenfeld spent many years
in Vienna in the medical profession and she is now practising in
Her knowledge of Austria, her
native country is wide and varied
and she will speak on a subject
on which she is an authority. Her
love of Austria has not destroyed
her clearsighted views on its future
when the Nazis have been driven
Rabbi Levi, who became well-
known to the University during
the Religion and Life Discussions,
is being brought to the campus
by the International Relations
Club on March 21 to show his
movies of "Modern Palestine".
With him will come Professor
Walter Fischel of the University of
Palestine, professor and authority
on Oriental literature, to speak bi
connection with the films.
The movies and the address will
be presented in Arts 100 at 12:30
• HARRY Penny and John Cowan
were chosen delegates for the
Shipyard Conference to be held
Saturday and Sunday March 11
and 12, in Vancouver at the Boilermakers'  Hall,  339  West  Pender.
It is hoped that Premier Hart
and Mayor Cornctt will be in attendance at the opening sessions
of the conference.
The conference plans a discussion regarding the necessary am-
mrntlments to the Pensions Act,
and concrete plans will be developed that will form a basis for
recommendation to the Federal
and Provincial authorities dealing
with the question of rehabilitating
returning veterans.
• PICTURED ABOVE are, from the left, Harold Parrott, Rosemary Stewart, Don McGill
and Jack Hetherington, the four UBC delegates to the Western Universities Conference.
Topics of the Conference, which was held last month at the University of Alberta, centred
around the part played by universities in dealing with post-war problems. A full report of
the discussions, submitted by the delegates, appears on this page.
• McMASTER University students and staff have bean
given an experimental three-
day break recently, to offset
tha winter weariness which seriously affects their Judgment
and sense ot proportion.
The recess is not in the nature of a holiday, but of a
work period without interruption of stated engagements.
Students will complete assignments already handed out, and
Instructors will cheek assignments already handed in.
(Continued from Page 4)
• EXCITING new housecoats
created ln seersucker aro
featured at B. M. Clarke's Hosiery
Shop 3817 OranviUe at Broadway.
Bright flowers are splashed on a
white background, with predominant shades in blue, navy, and
rose. They cleverly combine comfort with beauty ... an eccentric
Senior, called a mad philosopher
by her friends, is no longer
thrilled about her tall, dark Air-
Force officer, all on account of
he's been wolfed by a glamourous
Theta who apparently doesn't
want him either . . . convenient
wrap-around styling of these
housecoats makes for ease in slipping them on and off, and when
you prepare for a hard evening of
studying they'll lift your morale
a long way up. Priced at only
$4.95, see them at B. M, Clarke's.
New Season
Woollen Fabrics
Have Your
hand Tailored and Individually
LENS by Frank Smuttnay.
You  may  bring  your own
style and cloth.
Glaire Ranes
Adjoining Suzette
"Little Boy" coats—big brother inspired
—are 'terrific top-offs' for your clasE
comings and goings these days! Team
them with your new Spring suit ... or
favorite skirt and sweater . . . and did
we mention class? You'll find it in these
smartly tailored herringbone tweeds
(fawn and brown) . . . Donegal tweeds
(assorted shades) .... and plain poio
cloths. They have hard wearing celanese
linings'  See our selection!
—Forever Young Shop, Third Floor.
latently l$«ti (Jdmnantt,.
-Friday, March 10, 1944
Varsity Meet Combines In City Finals
First Game Of Hoop Playoffs
At VAC Gym Saturday Night
•   THE VANCOUVER CITY basketball playoffs get under way tomorrow night at VAC
gym when the UBC Thunderbirds meet the Vancouver Combines in the first game of a
best-of-five games series. Game time is 9 o'clock. Both teams ended up the Inter City League
with eight points putting them together in sec o id place in the final standings.
The second game for the city       -———-—-—-——-—-——-—-————---—-————-—--——-----——-
title is dated for next Wednesday       _•____   e»        t t ■
night   at   the   University   gym.       Kappa. SlgS -OSe Lead
Meanwhile, the Pat Bay Fliers and
3rj--^Lr»5S  DU's Lead In Intramurals,-
dumplonshlp in Victoria.
Laat Friday, the Thunderbirds       ri     f.J       |f   f*\ tnn     J _
me **_» waning put on  boftball Commences Today
one of tha finest hoop displays of * "
the season in the campus gym.
UBC von by the narrow margin
of a single basket after a swift
comeback in the final period.
Qordy Sykes was the sensation
of tha tilt, potting no less than M
points, which comes within a
baskjt of the Vancouver scoring
atuuajplonship. Much credit is due
to the leas spectacular exhibition
by Art Stilwell, who did a mag*
niflceot Job of play-making for
big pifbt-bby Sykes.
Tha Waahlngtonlans made with
a emkSM* Bone wbWv ehadcad
tha 'Birds dawn tha entire length
ef tha floor. Their main idea was
to grab (b* ball and shoot. Thla
they Stf like Seeds, and the results ware dlsaatrous to tha UBC
Playmaker . . .
Vanity took advantage ot their
home floor in the first stanza and
want ahead ^1141 at tha quarter.
Sykes found the hoop for six
basket* in ibis period. But tha
WW Hudsnai eame back In tha
next canto and lad by a single
point -at tha half, M-IS.
After tha breather, Washington
wont up another point in the next
II minutes, but the Thunderbird^
out-scored Western Washington
State Teachers' College (what a
hanger!) by a 19-11 count in the
final quarter to take the game by
a total score of 51-49.
Tha exhibition was full of close
play, most of the checking being
done by the Washington hoopsters.
Referees Milton and Leach called
28 personals during the game.
Lowell Doud led the visitors
with 20 points, and he was followed by Gene Severtson, their
lanky pivot man, with 11. Bakken
was next to Sykes for Varsity with
six, then came Stilwell, Robertson,
and Franklin, all with five
WASHINGTON: Severtson 11,
Doud 20, Wark 3, Ross 7, Foster,
Witt, Burkland 8, Pells, Olson,
Pomeroy. Total 40. ,
UBC: Sykes 28, Stilwell 5, Robertson 5, Franklin S, Bakken 6,
Johnson, Scott 2, Weber 2, Wood-
house, McLeod, McGeer, Yorke.
Total 81.
Diner: "What's wrong with these
Waitress: "Don't ask me. I only
laid the table."
—Die Gazette
For your
Stationary EuppMes
Fountain Peas
Slide Rules
Scales, «to.,
for the prwMt
Vancouver, B.C.
• DELTA UPSILON moved a-
head of the Kappa Sigs in the
Intramural league once again
with a slender 10 point lead. The
DU's took first place in the badminton and made 150 points thereby. Tied for the second spot in
badminton were the Mu Phis and
Psi Upsilon with 135. points.
Here are the Intramural League
standing! up to March 8,1M4:
Delta Upsilon   1335
tfcappa Sigma   1325
Beta Theta Pi   1250
Phi Kappa Sigma   1215
Phi Oamma DeHa   1160
Engineers    1100
Oamma  975
Phi D»U» Theta   970
Phi Kappa Pi  935
Mu Phi   910
Psi Upsilon     870
Sigma Phi Delta   820
ZetaPH ...., Ill
Lambda  151
Alpha Delta Phi   OS
Zeta Beta Tau   890
Next event for all Intramural
Teams is softball which is slated
to start today. The following four
games are scheduled for tqday at
Engineers vs. Phi Kappa: Pi
Sigma Phi Delta vs. Lambda
Delta Upsilon vs. Phi Oamma Delta
Kappa Sigma vs. Phi Delta Theta
Besides these, there are four
other games to be played to complete the first round. Because of
the shortage of time before the
Spring Examinations, the times
for the following games may be
posted with only 24 hour notice.
Here are the other four games:
Psi Upsilon    vs.  Oamma
Zeta Psi    vs.    Phi Kappa Sigma
Mu Phi vs.  Beta Theta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi vs.  Zeta Beta Tau
Also, on tha Intramural sports
menu is the Track Meet which is
only a week away. All track enthusiasts should start immediately
in order to get ln reasonable shape
for the event.
. . . Stilwell
Varsity And Pro-Rec Play
Soccer Re*match Tomorrow
• THE B.C. SOCCER Commission decided last week to
have the Imperial Soccer Cup game replayed between
Varsity and Pro-Rec tomorrow. This game was protested by
Varsity when the players became dissatisfied with the refereeing, and methods of playing of the Pro-Rec players in
the game two weeks ago.
The game will be replayed tomorrow under conditions which
Varsity hopes will be considerably better. At the last game Pro-
Rec used several players who had
been previously playing for Boilermakers.
Last Saturday Varsity defeated
the Pro-Rec Maple Leafs by a
score of 4-3. Varsity was down
3 to 1 at the end of the first half,
but fought back with three well-
earned goals to take over the lead
and eventually win the game.
Varsity's first goal came on a
pass from Fred Hole to Clem
Philley.   New life was the key
note in the Varsity attack as the
second half opened. Les Moran
found the scoring formula first
and sunk a pass from Don Petrie.
Herbie Smith met the test of
a good goalie by stopping a hard
penalty shot in the best of style
and hence held the Pro-Rec Maple
Leafs down for the moment.
Clem Philley then placed a perfect corner in front of the goal
and Roy McNeil nudged the ball
back behind the posts. With the
score tied at three-all and the
game nearing the end, Roy McNeil
came through with the winning
punch to give the Varsity team a
well-earned victory.
• Girls* Intramural Schedule
BADMINTON—3rd Year Arts vs. Commerce
TABLE TENNIS—Agriculture vs. 4th Year Arts
BADMINTON—2nd Year Arts vs. Agriculture
TABLE TENNIS—Commerce vs. 4th Year Arts
Co-Ed  Sports
• THIRD YEAR ARTS la still at
the top ot the Intramural heap,
with a nine-point lead over tha
volleyball champions, Second Year
Arts. First Year Arts has made
tremendous strides In tha past two
weeks, and now tops Aggies by
two points for third place.
Scores to date are as follows:
3rd Year Arts .78
2nd Year Arts  ....17
1st Year Arts 81
Agriculture  , 58
Nursing SI
Commerce  , M
Education    49
4th Year Arts *tt
Gruelling practice is on the
menu for the Varsity Women's
Senior B basketball team this
week, as they prepare for their
coming finals in the Cagette
Next Wednesday the B's meet
the winner of the Boilermaker-
Normal playoffs now being replayed at VAC. Normals took the first
of the playoff games, and look like
sure winners of the second game
tomorrow night.
UBC grasahockey team went
down before Ex-Britannia 2-1 in
a fast game at Memorial Park last
Ex-Brits scored one goal in the
opening minutes of the game,
while UBC played with three players short, and managed to make
another during the second half.
Marge Watt, UBC centre forward, scored the Varsity goal, and
two other goals went uncounted,
one high, and one offside.
Strict refereeing kept our team
on the jump throughout the game,
and showed that a little more attention to rules would not be out
of place in future games.
Active, Busy Men
and Women
2 FOR 3
32.50 to 75.00
Tne Values
Ted Chambers Stars
In Golf Tournament
• BETA THETA PI won the best Intramural Golf Tourna-
ment in UBC history last Sunday when Johnny Woodcroft and Ted Chambers combined to give a net score of 79.
They were followed closely by the Kappa Sig team of Ches
Pederson and John Moran and the Gamma team of Bill
O'Brien and Johnny Murphy- These two teams each had a
net of 80.
These are the results of the entered teams.
Beta Theta Pi—Woodcroft and Chambers  79
Kappa Sigma—Pederson and Moran 80
Gamma—O'Brien and Murphy 80
Engineers—Kent and Lewis   82
Delta Upsilon—Brill and Nother   85
Phi Kappa Sigma—Pudney and Ognen  86
Phi Delta Theta—Griffin and Begirt 93
Zeta Psi—Wark and Jennings 94
Phi Gamma Delta—Carmichael and Islaub 96
Sigma Phi Delta—Anderson and Nother 96
Phi Kappa Pi—Olliver and Jagger 98
Mu Phi—Turner and Hetherington  115
Psi Upsilon—Nickerson and Creighton 119
Alpha Delta Phi—Canty and Lowney 126
Frosh And Upperclassmen
In Final Tisdall Cup Games
•   THE TISDALL CUP for English Rugby in Vancouver
is destined to remain on the campus for another year
regardless of who wins the two rugger games at Brockton
Point tomorrow afternoon.        -—_------___-_______.
last of the season for the students.
Last Saturday UBC Upperclassmen had a bya while Varsity Fresh.
thoroughly trounced Rowing dub
82-0. The defeat for Rowing Club
was expected after the Frosh had
shown such overwhelming ability
over Ex-Byng tha week before and
the surprising opposition aafrJast
Varsity some weeks ago.
At half time the wore looked
very black for Rowing Club as th*
students rested with M points. Joe
Pegues, looking batter and better
in every game had a field dar with
tha aid of his team mates. Tha
last three tries wars aU direct
results of Joe's efforts.
Tom MeKuskor, Barry Kabush,
Jack Sim, and Bob Lawson ware
soma of the scorers and start for
the-. Frosh line-up.
Incidentally, the Freeh are She
highest scoring team in the league
in the past, three games. ffcer
have amassed IS points far their
aida against II for tha oppesMea.
Upperclassmen are the least scored on, allowing only 14 paints to
ba scored against them.
Frosh's eighteen points wars
scored against them when Upperclassmen defeated them 9 to I and
then when they beat Ex-Byng 21
to 9. Upperclassmen loosened up
fot their 14 demerits by letting
Ex-Britannia score S on them two
weeks ago, Frosh 5 points three
weeks ago, and Ex-Byng 6 points
five weeks ago.
Varsity Frosh meet Ex-Britannia
and UBC Upperclassmen meet the
struggling Rowing Club crew. The
Upperclassmen have not lost any
of their games in the Tisdall Cup
competition; Rowing Club have
not won any of their games yat.
Ex-Britannia have only one victory over Rowing Club to their
credit in three games, going down
to Ex-Byng last Saturday and
UBC Upperclassmen the weak
If Rqwing Club should throw
the Upperolaasmen for a fall tomorrow and Vanity Frosh defeat
Ex-Britannia, than there will be
a tie between the two student
teams for first place honours.
Both teams would have three
victories to top the league.
This seems vary Improbable,
however, in the light of past
performances ot tha four teams
featured Saturday afternoon. It
appears certain that both eampus
teams will and tha day victorious,
thereby giving tha Vpp*Mlessman
the cup which Varalty won last
It was originally scheduled that
all the entered teams would meat
each other twice in the season, but
the shortage of time necessitate,
halving the schedule.
Since there are no play-offs in
Tisdall Cup competition, tomorrow's games will probably be the
His.: 9 ajn. to 5 pjn.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
Boy, I'm busy I   Busy aa a bee
Working hard for Victory—
On tanks and planes and other arms!
In mines and quarries! And on the far ins!
Around the clock, each day and night-
Doing all I can, with all my might.
But with these Victory jobs to do—
I'm still your ready servant too!
Your Electrical Servant.


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