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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 3, 1941

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 Students Win Fight For Football Series
Officials Approve
Of Short Schedule
For U.B.C. Grid men
•    CANADIAN FOOTBALL will enjoy another season at
U.B.C. if a schedule can be arranged with other teams,
A.M.S.  president Ted McBride  announced  last night after
a   meeting   of   the   Council   on   Physical   Education   and  VOL. XXIV
Athletics. ■.____■_■____■
The decision that footballers be allowed to operate a
four game series with the first game on Homecoming weekend was reached by the Council, after McBride had presented to it a brief appealing the action which refused further
negotiations with prairie universities for a Hardy Cup series
(Bh? H&byBBi>\}
The    motion    passed
reads as foUows:
"That the student body be permitted to arrange for a aeries of
Canadian footbaU games aa authorized In the brief preaented by
Mr. McBride) namely, one Homecoming game on a Saturday afternoon, two Wednesday night games
and poaalbly one' Saturday night
game provided that:   (1)   the Sat-
(Contlnued  on  page  4)
Polio Ban
Lifted For
OFFICE haa lifted the ban
placed on aU atudenta coming from
epidemic centres in B.C. and the
Since the number of reported
cases of Poliomyelitis and Sleeping Sickness have dwindled, the
threat of infection has • virtually
Students who have already reported, however, must observe
caution for the next two weeks,
reporting any symptoms that develop.
Toronto Guts
Chem Science
Class to Fit
SEPT. 30— (CUP)--Ow-
ing to the marked increase
in enrollment this year in the
Department of Chemical Engineering of the University
of Toronto, the staff haa been
forced to cut down the number of students now registered in the first year of the
course. Some of the studenta are being asked to
transfer to other courses.
If the required number of atudenta have not voluntarily changed
their course this week, a committee appointed by the Board of
Oovernora wlU eliminate a sufficient number to reduce the
memberahip of the course to a
practicable   level.
"It is a step we very much regret having to take", said Dean
of the Faculty C. R. Young, "but
circumstances force us to do lt.
With present facilities we are unable to accomodate all the students now registered ln the course
and give them what we consider
an   adequate   training".
There are 134 first year students
enrolled In the Chemical Engineering course while the department has the capacity for only
105 fveshmen. If action by the
committee is necesary, preference
wlU be given according to the
student's previous record, his ab-
ilty to obtain a position after he
has completed the course, and his
previous experience in that field.
Temporary expansion of the
course was envisaged, but the cost
would have proved prohibitive and
available space is very scarce and
could be rented for only a short
All reporters must attend a reporter's meeting at 12:30 today ln
the Pub.
Brawl Ends
Initiation at
PERIOD officially ended Tuesday night with the first major
social event of the season, the
Frosh Reception. Dal Richards'
orchestra, featuring songstress
Juliette, provided .the music for
the dancing crowd which filled
to capaoity the floors of both the
Brock HaU and the Gymnasium.
A slight case of "over-enthus-
lasm" resulted In the abandoning
of the Arch Ceremony in favour
of a free-for-aU, between the
Sophs, Froah, and anybody elae
who happened to be around at th.
time. Onto again, aa In the case
of the "push-brawl" contest, the
outcome waa generally considered
to be a draw.
Major Eckardt
Takes Over
Basic Boys
will be In charge of the Basic
training this year, arrived Thursday morning on the campus and
conferred with Col. Shrum and
Major MacLeod on plana for the
Basic  program.
Major Eckardt was attached to
the Westminster Regiment, and
was with them In the East, when
he received his transfer to the U.
B.C. contingent. Prior to the war
he was connected with the mllltla
for years.
A graduate of the University,
he received his Arts degree ln the
summer aesaion of 1936. Before
going on active aervice he waa an
Instructor at the Vancouver Technical aehool.
Dos Passos
From Shelf
• REPERCUSSIONS   of   the   Uterary supplement Issued by tho
Ubyssey are still to be felt on the
Recently a student enquiring
from Miss Lanning of the loan
desk for one of Dos Passos' books
wns told that since a book review
of "1919" appeared ln the Literary
Supplement, a run had started on
the outhor with the result that
at thc- time, most of his books
were  missing  from  the files.
During the summer the books
had not turned up and the librarians feel bitter againat Lionel Salt,
author of the offending review
for being the cause of the stolen
Whether the Ubyssey was justified in printing such an expensive Item ls still a question ln
stack circle*.
Maybe Diapers
For Military
the Basic training group has
been received at the orderly room.
Only one hundred can be Issued
however, owing to the fact that
there are only one hundred pairs
of pants included.
As pants are still necessary for
most army duties, a wire has been
sent to the manufacturers requesting that the order be rushed
through. Otherwise the corps ls in
danger of being caught with their
pants down.
I would like to deny statements
attributed to me and published ln
the Ubyssey of Wednesday in regard to Bridge playing ln the
Brock building. The statement in
reference to gambling was exaggerated. The statement that the A.
M.S. disapproves of Bridge playing in  the  Brock  ls untrue.
JUBILANT "Thumbs-up"
Davies and "Carry-on" McBride were caught like this
last night after their valiant
and victorious stand for the
cause of Football on the
Costly Wash. Rushing
Sets Local Example
For Greek Techniques
the  Inter-Fraternity  Council  yesterday, Jim Overlock,
relations counsel, announced last night.
"Listed as chief grievances were housing rushees overnight and supplying illegal transportation."
"Although   the   time   and   place eBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBo
ot the meeting to impose penalties
are kept secret until definite results are published cases will be
tabulated and fines up to $100 may
be demanded from each house
found   guilty."
This little item from the Washington Dally should serve aa a
warning to the Oreek societies,
male and female, now engaged In
the first and only rushing season
on the U.B.C. campus.
The old school tie traditions have
The decision to curb Bridge
playing waa only a temporary one.
Thla ruling haa now been repealed and Bridge playing la perfectly
permlsaable during the day on
card   tables  only.
in former yeara prevented any of
the Frats on the campus from engaging In the wife-stealing tactics
of their brothers south of the 49th,
but this year the increased tempo
of University at War ls expected
to be reflected in the rushing
techniques  of  all   the   Greeks.
Final registration day for the
men on the campus Thursdaj
found a long list of hopeful undergraduates practically signed, sealed and ready for delivery to the
aauve ruahing managers of the
various avidly interested organizations
Sorority parties for get-acquainted purposes among the fellnea
have been held at different houaea
for the paat week and any mention of "dirty ruahing" by the
ladles ls classified aa "not cricket."
Football Soon
• HOMECOMING SCENE—The stadium may see the familiar   Homecoming   game   at   the   end   of   October   if   plans
of   Men's   Athletic   officials   mature.   Last   year   Vancouver
Bulldogs   defeated   the  Thunderbirds   12-^ in      one   of  the
queerest Homecoming games, in fact one of the oddest football games, in history. With sixty seconds to go, one of the
Dogs gathered in a Varsity fumble on the Vancouver two
yard line to race 108 yards for a touchdown and victory.
No. 4
Must Get
Pass Pics
TO   BE   ON   TIME  for
photograph appointments
are running a serious risk
not only of being without a
Student Pass, but also of not
having their pictures in the
It wiU be impossible for students to have their pleturea taken
after Oct. 31, aa Mr. Rowe, photographer, wlU be unavailable after
that date. At the preaent tlm.
only half of the appointments have
bean kept
"It takea but five mlnutea",
stressed fhe photographer, and studenta muat ahow up for appointments on time."
A committee haa bam formed,
wtth repreaentatlvaa from eaoh
faculty, to Investigate the Student
Paas situation, and lt has been
predicted that the value of th.
paaa will be inoreaaed by at leaat
60% thla year.
Brock Rules
Curb Students
• RECENT TROUBLE haa led to
the   foUowing   list   of   official
rulea for conduct in Brock HaU:
Outdoor clothing must be left
in Cloak Rooms downstairs before
entering lounges.
Booka must not be left lying
on chesterfields, on the floor, or
in  tlie  hallways.
Food and beverages may be consumed only in the Dining Room.
No ps'lng In Club or Committee
Rooma during meetings or otherwise Is allowed.
Furniture may be moved only
by attendant or janitor.
Writing is prohibited in the
Army boots  must  not be  worn
In the Lounge or Smoking Room.
Pleaae   consider other people when
selecting radio programa.
Girls Get
• GIRLS WITH drivers li
censes will this year be
able to take a Motor Mechanics course. No first pid
certificate will be compulsory, as is usual with this
course, but preference will
be given to girls holding a
Girls are requested to sign up
for the course Immediately outside
of Dean D. Mawdsley's office.
Twenty girls will be admitted to
the course this fall, and twenty In
the spring.
Insruction will be at the Ford
Plant, and wiU commence as soon
as enough girls register.
First Aid and Home Nursing
classes will also be arranged under Miss M. Kerr, nursing instructor, and Mrs. G. Langton. Registration will be on the notice board
outside   Dean   Mawdsley's   office.
For entrance into the Nursing
Course there will be a fee of $1.
Nationally recognized certificates
will be presented on completion of
the course. This course will start
on   October   15.
The First Aid courses will commence on October 9. Entrance fee
Is ?2,50. St. John's Ambulance
certificate will be presented for
this  course.
\ Page Two        THE UBYSSEY 	
I            ZT       Z"T~     ',     T Ott|r Hbjjsflr-j
•  From  The  Editor s  Pen  *>  *>  » _„_ TTLTL -.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Issued twice weekly by the Stu-
denta   PubUcation   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the Unlver-
Brock Lounge Programs _C___^£L.
Phon. ALma MM
A request considered by Student Coun-         grams place on some non-appreciative stu- ^^            x
eil this week asking permission to reserve         dents wishing to use its facilities. ^."subwlptlonsH^OO
the main Lounge of Brock Hall two noon-                 t*..*,i~*. *u._ „^_i*  „-.«. #-.,. «r,i« n-*. A™ 	
hours a week for musical oroarams brinas                  During this week, not for only one day, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
„« ™ ^rZnmrsl-, ZE f or ^TtLlIn               but apparently for every day until the Yanks ARCHIE PATON
up an interesting question for discussion.             succeed in winning the World Series from N.w.-M__wg.r
Should   commitments   be   made   which         Brooklyn, a parallel situation of exclusion Andy Sneddon
allow any group to use that room at noon          of some students from Brock Lounge exists. s«tior Editors
for   special   purposes   or  should   it  be  left          Whereas   the   female   element   usually   oc- Tueeday  -...Jack McMlUan
strictly as a place where students may come          cupies a generous percentage of the seating Friday  Les Bewley
after lunch for an hour's informal relaxa-          accomodation   on   ordinary   days,   now  the sporta Editor  - Jack Ferry
tion in luxurious surroundings?                                   entire room is filled with male baseball fol- staff Photographer  Allan Coe
..   ,     ,,    ,      ta,                .    ..       „,.,   .           lowers at noon-hours. Exchange   Editor                        Doris
Council decided, after much thoughtful Fllmer-Bennett
deliberation,   that   one   noon-hour   a   week                  This fact is pointed out so that readers
would be set aside for presentations by the          may draw their own conclusions.   If no one pat Wh**i^y
Musical Appreciations  Directorate  of  Car-          seems to object to the baseball fans taking
negle   recordings   or   special   guest   artists.          over the  Lounge  for  a  few  days,   no  one Associate Editors
They came to this decision as a compromise          should   object   to   music-lovers   having   the Lucy Berton, Margaret Raid
to the fact that last term's Carnegie recitals         same opportunity on certain noon-hours too. REPORTORIAL STAFF
proved increasingly popular and the belief                                             whether   the   Lounge   is cmbert   Baal,   Oraham   BalUte,
that   the   Lounge   should   not   be  barred   to                                              ^                  lal programa or not( Jean   Beveridge.   Eleanor   Boyant,
Studenta Who do not care to hear such pre-           f                               fe         *   he  £creaBed  w  to JohrABoyd, EleanotABryant, Harold
gram, but Juat want to sit there and visit.         ^^ u ^ belng put thi_ term    Student8 Burk.. Hu* Cook.. *~****
They felt that, although there waa no          are gradually coming to the realization of Kingston, Basil McDonnell, Peggy
doubt such recitals aa were presented two         the fact that the Brock is there for their Reid,    Marjorie   Saunders,   John
noon-hours a week were of much cultural         benefit, and each year sees more people en- Scott,    Molra    Sweeney,    Vivian
benefit, Brock Lounge should be left free         joying  the  facilities  for  which  their  pre- rmmpim, Letitla Tierney, Bob Wai-
from the inevitable bars which theae pro-         decessors paid so much. lM"'
Chuck Claridge, BtU Oalt, Jaek
_^fotre Dame and U.B.C. wiiccc-* hS _wun, j_«k
The current flght for football on the         of  the  students'   time..    Besides,  "colleges _________________________,,,__,___,,_,,_,__,
U.B.C. campus reminds tis of another de- were founded for learning," so they said.
termined, and victorious, stand for the same                 Then Knute Rockne, the maker of men, S.C.M.—A general opening flre-
sport at another famous university.   It was         stepped up and told the asaembled faculty, sld. wUl be held on Sunday, Oct
the   memorable   defense   made   by   Coach         who gUgge»ted hockey replace  footbaU  if »*»>• •* »«* *£• hom. of Dr. A. O.
Knute Rockne before the pious faculty of         ^ boy;"ne.ded recreation, that he want- STJfJJLStr £icJ£.
Notre Dame.                                                                  ed . g^e where the player, did not re- m,n "* p*filcuU,ly w,loom#-
ty.-  «--ll r~*.B-\~a tmtnm-m  at  the  nol-         quire clubs, where they learned to respect S.CM.—The S.C.M. study groups
1—.^T Q««?K «!?J^JXm.   had dLided         °«»* *»•»> *™» Columbia to California. He wlU commanc. on Frld_y7oot Srd
lr?l£um* £? .^ JSfcSTad trouSi If         ** *<>* want hi. boy. to become ".oft In- In th. SOM. room.   Paopl. In-
to aboUah the .port which had brought .o                                              ' ^^^ ta attondlng rtudy ^p,
much honour and fame to the little hall         "**" ""** *""' may r#giater in th. S.CJM. room,
of learning.   They were of the opinion that                 We want the men of U.B.C. to possess Auditorium   Building,   say
the game was too rough and took too much         those  qualities  too,--even  in  war-time. during th. day.
Friday, October 3, 1941
It's not too early to
order your Sweet
Capt NOW, for the
boys overseas, for
delivery atChritrm as.
"Shall I signal?"
"No, we hav. lot* of Sweet Capi."
" Th* pmr*it/orm in which tobacco cmn h* tmohtd."
EX-KITS — Annual reunion
dance, Friday, October 3rd. Alma
Academy.    Dancing  t to 1
meets today In Ap So. 237.
W.U.S.—All out-of-town women
are Invited to tea ln th. Brock
Dining Room from 3:30 to 5:10 today.
AU prospective members are invited to the opening party of th.
S.P.C. tonight at 1:30, at the home
of Archie Bain. 2142 Colllngwood
MAMOOKS — Aeplrfng cho.r
leadera or advertialng man are Invited to join the Mamooka, campua publicity club. A meeting wlU
be h.ld Tuesday at lliSO in th.
Clubroom, aouth and of the Brook
The Alma Mater Society: The
Oeneral Meeting wiU be held on
Wedneaday, Oct. 8, at noon in
th. Auditorium.
• BEGINNERS'     OOLF     driving
praotloe   commences   Tueaday
In Stadium st 12:30.
Pearl Castings  • • ■ By u—r 5,Wa,r
This week the Musical Society and
Players' Club have been holding their tryouts, and the Carnegie Recording concerts
in the Brock Hall have recommenced. That
is*to say, the artistic side of campus life is
starting up again. Moreover, we are being
treated to an artistic revival downtown.
The more recent films have been extraordinarily good and further, a stock company
playing "legit" has opened.
We are promised a treat in the person
of Sir Thomas Beecham who is coming to
conduct the Vancouver Symphony orchestra. Now, if ever, is surely the time to
give some support to these ventures, and
to help to make Vancouver the cultural
centre it ought to be.
There is often criticism levelled against
entertainment in war time. The theory is
that the advent of Avar precisely reverses
everything, and that all those things which
have been found in peace time to be beneficial to morale, or conducive to public efficiency should be abandoned. People who
hold this idea seem to consider that the interests of the state can best be served by
reducing the populace to desperate boredom.
In their roaring ignorance they overlook the fact that in war time every device
must be used to improve public efficiency.
They get in the way damnably. The only
reason they do not get in the way more is
that none of them know what the way is.
The majority of this type of person supports the "V" campaign in countries such as
Great Britain or Canada.
They thus serve commercial interests
exclusively, and in making use of a symbol
intended to persuade peoples to arise and
forcibly overthrow their governments, they
become actively obnoxious. I strongly advise them to desist before they become liable to prosecution for treason.
In Great Britain, no such dunderhead-
ed policy is adopted. The. English stage is
flourishing today as it never has for years.
Deprived of cigarettes and alcohol, the public is seeking other forms of escape and the
government is only too anxious to provide
them in the form of drama.
On this campus, we are in a singularly
fortunate position. We are enabled to entertain the public, and thus constitute ourselves into a positive force for maintaining
morale, and we are able to raise monies for
desirable charities at the same time.
The regrettable thing is that this glorious opportunity is being wasted. Last year
the Players' Club revived the previous
year's Spring Play, and thus raised a considerable sum for the Red Cross. This year
wo are not able to revive "Candida" for
graduation has irreparably broken up the
But we need not attempt to revive an
old play . . . This campus is full of mature
talent of all kinds—musical, dramatic, and
literary. It would be a magnificent gesture
if the various campus organizations combined to put on an original show—written by
students, and performed by students. Something in the nature of a revue with music
and dialogue; something that will give the
public a chance to laugh and be merry. And
also to dig down for charity.
Something that would bring out the
enormous amount of hidden talent all over
the campus; something that could be said to
be a University effort, and not the work
of any one club.
It would not be easy; nor would it be
Insuperably difficult. But such an idea
would need general support. Think it over
and tell us what you think.
LOST—Polyphase-Duplex SUde
Rule; at 10th and Sasamat. Phone
BAy. 0712M for K. Mitsui. Urgent.
LOST —Art's 41 Varsity pin.
Please return to Pub office. Finder
will receive best wishes for a
Merry Christmas and a Happy
New  Year.
WANTED—A University girl to
come in evenings to stay with
eleven-year-old child. Mrs Saltans,
5681  Wycllffe  Road.  AL.  0090
PHRATERES—Freshette tea 3:30
p.m. Saturday, October 4, at the
home of Mary Warner 4669 Drummond  Drive.  Phone AL.  0482L.
NOTICE—AU cluba planning social functions during the year
must submit a list of tentative
dates   to  the A.M.S.  offices today.
LOST—One Phi Kappa Sigma
fraternity pin at frosh reception.
Finder please return to Alfred
Man-Tailored   Robe —
Soft EngUshFlannel in
Royal    Blue     with
white piping   7.98.
Others in 2 - tone
shades, plaids, tartans,  all sizes.
Robes, Third Floor.
Man - TaUored ..T o m
mles—By  Tooke!—  2-
tone stripes in cotton
broadcloth. Blue,
green, pink and
grey   2.5S
Also plain shades,
multl - color Paisleys,
all sizes   $3 dc 2^0.
ONCE UPON A TIME you little gals went to bed in dainty, fluffy-duffy nighties
(sissies) . . . Awwww,but look NOW! You're wearing pyjamas and robes cut exactly like a man's . . . that look definitely too big for you . . . but definitely! And
why not? They're comfortable . . . they're super-sprawlers. They're ideal for
pow-wows, jam-sessions, swotting over texts. And of COURSE, in Man-Tailored
Tommies . . . you sleep happily ever after!
Lingerie, Third Floor.
INCORPORATE O    S**»   MAV   1670 Friday, October 3, 1941
Page Three
— -—_a\
sure to get the rush this term when choosing an all round winner. Made of smart
cravenette ln black, green, rose, rust, beige
and blue, nicely detailed, with collared and
collarless necklines, three-quarter, long or
short sleeves. A OS
Sizes 14 to 44
JERKIN'S .... cast your eyea over these grila!
Bright red flannel, green, blue or brown, . . .
or breath-stopping plaids that wlU mark you as
one that knows "What's what" when It comes
to campus fashions.
Sixes 14 to 20.	
Also buttoned vesteea at  _  ],gg
# Shopping With
Mary Ann
• BE  A  SWEATER  GIRL,   wear
really smart sweaters from
Plant's Ready-to-Woar, 564 Oranville St., Plant's specialize ln everything for the Co-ed—skirts,
jackets, coata, dresses. Sweaters
and skirts are the co-ed's standby,
match them or mix them, they are
always tops ... It happened in
the bus last Tuesday, says one
freshette to her neighbour "Are
you going to the FroSh?" "Yea",
was  the   answer,   "but  I'm   going
GLOVES for those hands you
love to hold. All white for evening, colored for daytime, in blue
pink, bottle green, — aU colors.
They come from Wilson's Glove
and Hosiery Shop, 575 Granville
St. ... A dark-haired freshette
seems to be giving a Players*
Clubber the old 1, 2, 3. He took
her to the frosh and now has left
a mysterious package of clothing
ln the Pub for hor . . . Wilson's
have all the faU shades ln Super-
silk stockings—red clay, brown
butter, October ale. The wool
gloves are priced at 91.95, $1.80,
and plain wool ones for 91.00.
FEET with foot - flattering
atylea from Rae-sona Mesanlnc
floor, 60S OranviU. St. Th*y hav.
• shipment of new ahoea juat In.
Dressy ahoaa thst are just tha
thing for Sorority Ruahing ... A
Psl U. wrote a couple of tetters to
his horn, town on the Island, one
to hla father and on. to his girl
friend. H. got a tetter back starting "My dearest darling ..." It
waa from his father . . . Shoea In
suedes with neat groagraln bows
and ornaments on th. toea . . .
spectator suedes with calf tips and
low heels. Priced at 9C.W, 17.50 snd
$7.95. Hug. hadbaga ln colors to
match your shoes . . , London tan,
green,   black.
to be soared to walk horn, with
him". You could hav. heard a
pin drop aa everyone cjaaed their
necks to hear his nam.. But thst
lies burled deep In the heart of
the freshette, she wouldnt teU . .
Silk and wool dresses are alao a
Plant'a specialty for the coUege
Name, Phone
To Directory
WANTED:—WlU the student In
First Year Arts, whose address la
209 Prior Street, telephone number
MA 7787, and whoae parent or
guardian goea by the name of
Edward Lattin, please come to the
Publications Board office In the
North basement of Brock HaU, and
tell those working on the Student
Directory just 'what his or her
name la. He, or she, seems to havo
forgotten to put this valuable Information on the page in his Registration booklet headed "Information for  the TOTEM."
It Is little things like this that
make the compilers of the Student
Directory go gray. Day in, day out,
they are working feverishly to get
out this handy little manual so
essential to students of all years
and all faculties.
So will all those who havo
changed their address or telephone
numbers since Vrsity started, or
who did not write this In the Registration booklet please send thle
in to the Publications Board Immediately.
Air, Air Quoth
Porter Froshly
Re Ventilation
better ventilation of Brock
HaU during dances, Keith Porter,
Council Treasurer, announced
yesterday that application has been ,
made to the Faculty for permission
to open the windows along the
east   balcony of   the building.
Those in attendance at Tuesday
night's Frosh Reception complained of the stuffiness of the air soon
after the start ot the dance.
The semi-annual Oeneral Meeting   of   the   Alma   Mater   Society
I       will be held on Wednesday, October 8th, at 12:30 in the Auditorium. Page Four
Friday, October 3, 1941
One Game Planned For Homecoming
(Continued from Page 1)
urday afternoon game be scheduled
for 3:30; (2) the arrangements do
not Interfere with the academic
or  mlUtary   schedule."
McBride outlined to the meeting points which he regarded as
justification for re-opening the
question of football. He stated that
the motion passed last spring by
the Athletic Council regarding Intercollegiate sport was meant tp
affect travelling teams but that
the proposed series would Involve
no expense risk on our part and
would not interfere with academic or military training.
The' students were represented
on the Council by M.A.A. president Evann Davies and A.M.S. president Ted McBride. Other members of this group are: President
L. S. Kllnck, Colonel Victor Spencer, Mr. J. Fyfe-Smith, Mr. Oeorge
Cunningham, Colonel O.M. Shrum,
Dr. H. Warren, Mr. M. L. Van
VUet, Miss Oertrude Moore, and
Dr. A. H. Hutchinson.
Pull Out
either Alberta or Saskatchewan Universities will
travel here for football
games became remote yes-'
terday after receipt of a letter from R. P. Frey of the
Western Canadian Intercollegiate Rugby Union stating
that the presidents of both
Alberta and Saskatchewan
have decided that their football team, can not travel to
the Coast this year.
However an offer from
the Fort Lewis U.S. Army
camp to come here and the
possibility of other teams
also travelling to U. B. C.
make the task of arranging
schedules as proposed comparatively easy.
• INTRAMURAL volleyball starts
Wednesday     1 n     gymnasium.
Schedule  wUl  be  posted  Monday
on gym buUetln board.
- - Special Student Rate at - -
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Orson Welle. "My Life With Caroline"
the Mercury Player.
Lew Ayre.
Lionel Barrymore
Ronald Coleman
Anna Lee
"The Bride Came C.O.D."
starring Bette Davis
Jamee Cagney
also John Garfield la
"Out of tha Fog"
Can   Wc   Keep  Them ?
Start Play
of this season's badminton schedule will be held
Monday night in the gym.
Those intending to play this
winter, particularly Freshettes and Freshmen, should
turn out Monday.
Howard DeBeck, newly
elected president of the shut-
tiers, states that the fees will
be raised to four dollars this
year to meet the increased
cost of shuttle-cocks.
This year's executive, as determined at last Tuesday's inaugural
meeting, ls as foUows:—president,
Howard DeBeck; vice-president,
Stewart Burris; secretary-treasurer, Mary Alice Wood; team manager, Kennedy McDonald.
:   CiVS
The magic word that meana ao
much to a Freshman means
still more to B.C. motorists.
Home OU Distributors have
pledged themaelvea to consistently maintain the superior
quality of every product they
offer for sale . . . each one haa
been developed eapeclaUy for
B.C. driving condltlona.
Homo Oil Distributors
The   Independent    100%
B.C.   Company
—photograph by Allan Coe
• WITH A FOOTBALL season assured, lt can now be
expected that basketball is secure in its place on the
athletic schedule. That being the case, the question is "Can
we keep these choice items of silverware?" jOn the left you
see thq Hamber Trophy, emblematic of B.C. basketball supremacy, and on the right the Montreal Cup, for the Dominion
basketball championship. Both were picked up during the
course of last season by the Varsity Thunderbirds.
• Co-Ed Sports
• WOMEN'S    ATHLETICS    have
started the year with a bang.
Bearing thia out are statements
from Mlas Oertrude Moore and
Jean  Eckardt.
Says Miss Moore, Women'a Athletic Director, "Intra-Murals have
started off with more pep than
they have for th. past three
And Jean Eckardt, W.A.A. president, emphasizes: "This year more
enthusiasm is shown towards athletics. We want it to keep up
throughout   the  year".
• LAST   TUESDAY   eUmlnatlons
to  choose teama in Intramurals for the first term were run off.
Representing second year In volleyball will be Annabel Sandlaon,
Marguerite Neil, Evelyn Morton,
Florence Mercer, Eleanor Wyness,
Qlenna OlUla, Penny Runkle, and
Ruth Boyd.
The   badminton   toam  for   third
year  includes:   Ida  Francis,  Audrey Machee, Mary Farrel, Maureen
Bell,  Jocelyn  Daniels,   and  Helen i
Brandt.   Beating   the  feathers  fori
fourth will be Mary Frank Atkln, [
Eileen   Rushworth,   Jean  Eckardt,
Joan Morris, Fontaine Fowler, and |
Margaret  Oullck.
see  Varsity field  the winning I
hockey team this year.    She notes
that two of last years star players |
Ruth Wilson and Jean Thompson,
are buck to swing a club this faU. I
Practices will  be held every  Saturday   afternoon   unUl  the   league |
gets underway.
Soccer Team
Again Enters
Midweek Loop
• WITH THE FIRST general practice scheduled
for next Wednesday at three
o'clock on the upper playing
field, Manager Jim McCarthy reported yesterday
that Varsity will once again
enter the Wednesday Soccer
At last Wednesday's organization
meeting there was a large turnout of roundball veterans aa well
aa a dozen freshmen hopefuls.
Players returning this year Include Dennis Leong, Laurie Young,
Spence Wallace, Jim Morton,
Fred Sasaki, Walt Oreen, Stu
Roach, Oeorge Campbell, Oeorge
Stamatls,  and Doug Todd.
re Sessional Fees
Last day for payment of First Term is
October 6th, 1941.
All cheques must be certified and made
payable to the University of British
For regulations governing Fees- consult
your Calendar pages, 39-42 inclusive.
Late fee will be strictly enforced after
due date.
The University of British Columbia
-    , i-to "i *•   i*
[H. Jessie How, BA,
4451 West 10th Avenue
Essays and Theses Typed
'Our Service Means
Happy   Motoring"
The .
WT# JMttlov - in
*FeJM_iea._rp| _fill ■■  _f_n_i_# J'iMHlWJ
.port. ooa™ j! ond patterns—dac*• «\ °     .a,, twists,
mentary ool°" ^LJUs; sports coats ta "J"^ who
■--.SB-.- SP"* <="• •»*•""
199 Hastings St. W. — 637 Granville St.
New Westminster, 711 Columbia St. N.W.


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