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The Ubyssey Feb 10, 1945

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/ol. XXVII
No. 47
AMS ISSUES ELIGIBILITY    gondoliers hold.student night
•   STUDENT COUNCIL has released the following rules
of eligibility for the remaining offices on Students' Council. The offices to be filled are:
MUSICAL SOCIETY will present 'The Gondoliers' to UBC
students next Wednesday night.
The performance will begin at 7:30 pjn. Tickets for this
performance may be obtained from the box office in the quad at
noon Tuesday or Wednesday. Students night is free to all students
on presentation of their students passes.
There are still a few tickets left for Thursday evening's
1. All candidates must enquire
re eligibility at the AMS office
before commencing their official
& Nominations for these offices
must be in the hands of the secretary of the society by Wednesday, February 14, at 5:00 p.m.
Nominations for all candidates
must be signed by not less than 10
active members of the AMS ln
good standing and shall be posted on the Student Council Bulletin Board. No student shall sign
for more than one candidate for
each office.
3. Candidates for secretary of
AMS, president of LSE, or Junior
Member will be required to speak
to an open meeting of all students
—and are required to have a seconder at this meeting.
Candidates and their seconders
for the positions of WUS, WAA,
MUS, MAA will speak at separate meetings of the men and wo-
fnen. The dates will be announced
4. Election day for these offices
will be held on Wednesday, February 21, from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m. All balloting will be conducted in the foyer of the auditorium, election will be by PREFERENTIAL VOTING and secret
5. Campaigning commences at
8:30 a.m. on Thursday, February
15, and continues until 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday, February 20. No Campaign will be permitted within
the limits of the University, except within this period.
6. Candidates for these offices
may post three signs (21" X 14").
Signs MUST NOT be done by
professional sign-makers and must
be posted on a notice board. All
signs must first receive a stamp
of approval at the AM» office.
7. All candidates shall present
their platforms to the editor of
the Ubyssey not later than 12:00
noon, Tuesday, February 13, for
publication In the Thursday issue.
This material must not exceed 100
8. Each candidate must appoint
a representative to be present at
the polls during election hours,
and a scrutineer to assist In counting the ballots following the close
of' elections.
9. Any schemes for campaigning
on the campus must receive the
approval of the election committee. Candidates requesting any
further information are referred
to the same body, Barbara Greene,
chairman, L?s Raphael, Helen
Donor Methods
•   WAR   AID   Council's
blood   donor' campaign
committee is going to institute a new drive in the near
Students will be contacted en
masse through classes, clubs and
fraternities. With no questions
asked donor pledge cards will be
passed out to everyone and will be
filled in in three categories.
1. Those who for medical reasons are unable to donate, but
who would if they could.
2. Those who have.signed up on
their own and have already made
donations or appointments.
3. Those who will give their
blood but have not as yet signed
"Signing pledges is naturally
voluntary," George Bramhall reminded, "but this method has been
adopted to speed the university's
blood drive and finish it up in
two or three weeks instead of
having it carry on over two or
three months."
Summer Session
Offers 34 Courses
• THE University of British
Columbia's summer session for
1945 will bs held at the university
from July 3 to August 17, according to G. M. Shrum, director of
university  extension.
Thirty-four courses are offered
and others, primarily for ex-servicemen will be added if there is
sufficient demand.
Professor Walter H. Gage has
been appointed director of the
summer school. Other lecturers
will include T. G. Henderson, A.
J. Thomas, A. F. Dodd, and B. E.
Wales. Donald A. Pratt, University of California, and Melville
Jacobs, University of Washington,
will be among the visiting lecturers.
Courses offered to date are:
Biology 1 and4; Chemistry 1 and 2;
Economics 1 and 4; Education 28,
28, 35, 38, and 40; English 1, 2, 9,
and one additional seniot course
to be announced; Geography 3 and
4; History 12, 20, and one of History 3, 10, or 19; Mathematics 1, 3,
10, 16; French 2; Spanish 1; Philosophy 1 and 9; Psychology 1, 9, 5,
and 8; Physics 1 and 5.
Shrew Tamers Have Difficulty
Obtaining Costumes for Play
• AFTER UNSUCCESSFUL negotiations with Winnipeg,
Seattle, San Francisco and Los Angeles, members of the
Players' Club are almost ready to apply to the NUS Old
Clothes Drive for costumes for their forthcoming production
of "The Taming of the Shrew".
No Canadian firm can supply tho may have to have thsm specially
large number of Italian Rennais- made. C u s t o m-built costumes
sance   costumes    needed   by    the        would   mean   a  serious  strain   on
Club although they have had no
difficulty in getting the purple
padded tights for the lover Lucen-
Fifty-three of the coloful, flowing costumes are required for the
play and  members fear that  they
their  limited budget.
The cast, meanwhile, is holdina
almost daily rehearsals to prepare
for on» of the most energetic productions ever attempted on the
*   YOU  CAN take then or leave them, stated Capt. John
Conway of his opinions of international affairs, at the
Thursday meeting of the International Relations Club in Arts
Capt. Conway of the Seaforths
left UBC in 1935, and, returning
from overseas four months ago,
came back to the campus on
Thursday to give the students his
own reflections on "Political Divisions in Belgium, Greece, Italy
and Poland."
He disagrees violently with two
charges popular today, "first, that
the Allied governments are supporting reactionary governments
in Belgium, Greece and Italy, and
second, that the British government, and Mr. Churchill in particular, Is persuing imperialistic
and power politics."
Speaking of Belgium, Capt. Conway reviewed the present situation and declared that "it is wrong
to assume that any party, in this
case the extreme left-wing, has
any right to arrogate to Itself the
supposition that it adequately represents the people. Our policy of
restoring the duly elected government was right and justified."
Since the Allies are still fighting in Italy, a defeated enemy nation, Capt. Conway feels the Allies are quite justified in making
their demands. "For the existing
government must have implicit
faith in the Mediterranean Command to ensure a successful working team."
"The charges that the Allies are
opposing the people of Greece and
are playing power politics in the
Mediterranean are preposterous,"
continued Capt. Conway. "It was
agreed before the Allies entered
Athens that the government of
King George, the only possible
constitutional one, would have the
support of all parties. And then
the left wing ELAS forces turned
around and attacked us wtth the
arms with which we had provided
"In Poland the situation is
fraught with a great deal of danger and distrust." He maintains
that "the Polish forces have always been complete supporters of
the exiled government and that
they resent the sympathy and support accorded the Lublin government."
As an example of a protagonist
of power politics, Capt. Conway
used Russia who "through the
Lublin government has given
voice to Poland's demands for territorial compensation, the main
question of the war, the question
which Churchill and Roosevelt
and Stalin are even now meeting
to decide upon.
"Russia is going to emerge as
possibly the greatest nation in the
world and all the 'decadent dsrno-
cracies' will have for opposition
is the unity of our people, which
is sadly lacking even now."
Capt. Conway concluded by saying that "if the post-war world
finds a foreign policy in Europe
supported by a bemused public
opinion in Britain and North America, we have lost the war."
All airmen who missed the pay
pr.radc Friday, February 8 are to
report to the UAS orderly room
at 12:30 Wednesday, February 14.
UBC Mcdicil Faculty
Definitely Announced
aid revealed ln a news-
page story yesterday that the
University of British Columbia
will be provided with sufficient funds to embark on a major building plan under the
government's plan announced
at the provincial legislature.
Establishment of a faculty of
medicine is regarded as a forgone conclusion now with a
handsome medicine and science
building high on the list of
university needs.
President McKenzie Is  still .
In Victoria, after attending the
opening   of   the   Provinlial
Art Featured in
Library Display
• ARTISTIC  impressions drawn
while  listening  to   music   are
shown in next week's Library Display.
Convelescents in an Art Group
at Gordon Head made these drawings while listening to records
loaned from the University Extension department.
A drawing entitled "Blue Danube" is a series of swirls and loops
reminiscent of ocean waves. By
way of contrast "Bach Brandenburg Concerto" is a study In geometric design composed of triangles and harsh lines.
Several other drawings will also
appear in the display, according
to Miss Smith who is arranging
the .display.
Coffee Drinkers
To Support ISS
• STUDENTS  will   be   charged
seven cents for coffee during
the week February 26 to March S.
The extra cent will be given to
the International Student Service
Drive  fund.
The quota has been set for $3000,
or $1 per student. Tags will be
sold whioh will specify that the
buyer has donated $1.
Disciplinarian Group
Starts Revision
Plans Discussions
* DISCIPLINE committee plans are again being discussed.
Alan Ainsworth, Dick Bibbs, Barbara Greene and Les
Raphael at a meeting Thursday noon, re-opened discussion
on the plans, which when decided upon, will be presented to
Student Council for approval.
Although nothing definite was
decided, it was felt by all members that Student Council must
have more representation on the
As it stood before it was disbanded, the Discipline Committee
was composed of the presidents ot
the four undergraduate societies,
with the president of MUS as
However, it was felt by several
members of council that, although
effective in most matters, this
committee would be likely to be
prejudiced when it came to the
matter of inter-faculty problems.
The student council members,
on the other hand, representing
the student body as a whole,
would be much less prejudiced,
stated Les Raphael.
It was suggested that the council members on the committee be
the presidents of WUS, MUS, MA
D and LSE.
The members disagreed on who
should be chairman of the committee, however.
Lea Raphael said that the duties
of the committee were not policing the campus, but were of a
judiciary nature. Thus, with the
president of students' council
as chairman the committee would
have more dignity.
Allan Ainsworth pointed out
that if a student was dissatisfied
with the decisions of the Discipline Committee, they could appeal
to the students' council. Thus, if
the president was included ln the
Discipline Committee, he would be
forced to serve on both committees.
It was suggested at first some
formal rules of offences and punishment be drawn up; however,
the members decided that this
would be impractical.
As Les Raphael pointed out, offences and their seriousness would
change from year to year and
their punishments with them.
Thus the AMS would soon have a
library of law to rival the one
The members will meet again to
complete plans for the new Discipline Committee before they
present them formally to the students' council.
Scienceman Takes
Childs Motorcycle
• O Where, O where, has my
motorcycle gone. This is the cry
of a small eight yetur old boy, who
had his motorcycle taken after the
Science Ball.
In this day and age of rubber
shortages, this treasured posses7
sion cannot be replaced. It was
lent to Science '48 for their table
decorations, and has not been seen
since the Home Waltz.
Will the souvenir hunter who
took this toy motorcycle and sidecar from the Science '48 table,
please return It to EUS president
Doc Morton, Ron Grantham, or to
the AMS office.
Victoria College
May Be Student
Council Model
• SYSTEM of divided responsibility  of  Student
Council members at Victoria
College was outlined to the
Student Government Revision Board by Don Holmes,
past-president o f Victoria
College yesterday.
Members of the Board, set up to
investigate and report on possible
representation changes of Council, expressed the need for more
co-ordination of social functions
on the campus. Victoria's system
of divided responsibility had remedied this situation there, Holms
said, and had also taken much of
the burden of routine and specialized work off the shoulders of
Council members.
Victoria's council set-up, whioh
waa devised by Holms, divides
student activities into departments,
each department with a director
responsible for his group's activities.
Activities are divided into Publications and Publicity, Social
Functions, Literary and Scientific,
Men's and Women's Athletics, and
a War Military Training Department.
Directors of each department are
In charger of their own department's activities and sit with an
executive on Student CouncU.
The Board will sit again at noon
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday of
next week.
New Curtain
Featured at Play
• BUSY   as   little   beavers   are
members  of   "Taming  of  the
Shrew" construction crew. The
Players Club boasts that their set,
resembling that of "Othello" will
far surpass it In elegance.
Under the able direction of Cliff
Robinson, a professional set designer. The Player Club Is outdoing itself In presenting this play.
They have obtained a new traverse curtain behind the present
one. This is to be a permanent
accessory. They have also bought
two complete sets of ebony black
drapes which match the traverse
A baby picture contest will be
featured at a Players Club Valentine party Saturday, February 10.
The party will be held at Lois
Shaw's, 1649 West 29th Ave. at
9 o'clock.
Beverly Wilson will give a surprise monologue and Blair Bailley
and Don Wilson will present a
skit. Gerald Newman states that
he will read a play of his own,
"Here We Go Round The Prickly
Today on the World's Battlefronts
• CANADIAN 1st  Army  troops
have pushed through the first
belt of the West Wall and swept
up the lower arm of the Rhine
River. Tne Canadians scored a
gain of five miles and toppled at
least 14 towns during the first 24
hours of its new offensive. Heavy
artillery smashed German strong-
points as the Canadians advanced
through thick mud to make their
first penetration of the Reich.
Further down along the flaming
western front, the American 3rd
Army scored a great triumph by
hammering across t h e Pruem
River. The Americans severed a
main highway linking the southern end of the Rhineland with
Cologne and Duren.
• GERMAN    reports   from    the
Eastern Front say a great new
Soviet offensive against the Lower
Silseian capital city of Breslau
has begun. This city is already
about two-thirds encircled and the
Red Army is said to be putting the
chief manufacturing centre of the
eastern Reich into a pincers.
Enemy reports indicate that the
closing jaws are only 39 miles
On the shortest road to Berlin,
Moscow dispatches confirm that the
1st White Russian Army has won
bridgeheads on the west bank of
the Oder and that the massive
battle for Frankfurt and its twin
bastion of Kuestrin tage unabated.
Moscow says that Russian reinforcements are being poured into
the bridgeheads 31 to 43 miles east
of Berlin and that the 1st White
Russian Army is building up for
a frontal breakthrough to the German capital.
Farther north the Soviet assault
forces have advanced to within 29
miles southeast of the great Baltic
port of Stettin. In East Prussia,
another Baltic port, Elbing, which
lies 31 miles southeast of Danzig,
has been encircled, despite a naval
bombardment from German warships.
• TWO AMERICAN divisions
are battling through the streets
of south Manila against Japanese
units making a last ditch stand.
The fighting is officially described
as of the fiercest nature. But observers believe that the resistance
of the remaining Japanese in South
Manila will be ended within a few
Treasurer Nominees  Speak Monday  at  Noon EDITORIAL PAGE
Peace Time Training
Early last fall The Ubyssey debated in
its editorial columns the question of compulsory military training in peace time. Then
there were slight rumblings issuing from
below the border on "universal service"
while Canada politely ignored the topic. But
now, a few months later, the American
rumblings have become a loud roar, and
Canada begins to rumble. Official Canada
has broached the question and waits for
public opinion. At UBC, the topic is under
discreet investigation.
The Queen's Journal and the Toronto
Varsity, two members of the Canadian University Press, have expressed opposite opinions on the subject. The Journal is for compulsory peace time training. The Varsity is
against the scheme.
The choice is between two evils. Everyone of us rejects the dogma of militarism,
but the majority of people now accept the
fact that armed force will be necessary to
maintain peace. It is just another human
paradox. We must choose the most effective
type of force.
In our opinion, we have two alternatives
of force: an international police army composed of professional armies from each nation; or independent reserve armies and
standing armies maintained by the world's
powers for their security. The second alternative may or may not entail an international security organization. The first demands one.
These two alternatives are what we consider the two most important of five theories
for the maintenance of peace. We have dismissed world disarmament, dominance of
the world by power alliance and "world
union" of all nations. Disarmament did not
work after 1918. Power alliance has not
worked since the beginning of time. World
union must wait for another furl in the
brain of man.
We must either band together in an international organization with a police force
pledged to maintain peace or withdraw into
our own borders and arm ourselves to the
teeth so that no nation would dare to attack
us. With our second alternative we would
need military training to build a vast reserve
army to use in emergencies. We would need
a huge standing army, navy and air force.
The international police force scheme
would require that each nation maintain
only a small professional army, which—
pooled with the armies of other nations—
would provide a great army devoted to the
cause of peace. Compulsory military training would not be necessary under this
We believe that the maintenance of
large reserve and standing armies would do
more harm to peace than good. The keynote of the future is co-operation. Military
co-operation should be a part of the international harmony we hope for after this war.
No Contribution too Small
Very soon now the ISS appeal will be
made to the student body. What this appeal
gains year by year through familiarity it can
easily lose for the same reason. The first
appeal had the charm of novelty about it,
but the barrier of complete ignorance in its
way. The next appeal was based on knowledge and the result was better. Now the
appeal needs to be better still in every Canadian university, and we At McMaster must
beware lest our knowledge of the vast need
make our small contribution seem futile.
Actually no contribution is futile, and there
is no giving that brings so much encouragement to recipients as that which comes from
people of like outlook with those in need.
Students in distress deserve the help of
students in comparative affluence. We know
little either of real poverty or of superfluous
wealth here at McMaster. We all have a
fair margin of subsistence, and can all make
a reasonable sacrifice for students in prison
camps, in devastated areas and in exile.
Of course, the appeal will mean little if
we refuse to read about it. Once the picture
is complete, including ruined universities,
destroyed libraries, persecuted professors
and scattered students, interest and anger
should rise together. The few hundred dollars that we set as our objective will do
little to solve the total problem, but the fact
of our giving will make the problem real to
all of us.,
There is an element of self-respect connected with the appeal. We must not let
McMaster's good name be compromised by
our indifference or our persimony. Everyone in his student days should learn certain
lessons in generosity. It is better to learn
them early. Here is one ready-made lesson
close at hand.
• words
•   SOME  PEOPLE'S   lack  of  words   is
Take, for instance, the character who
continually remarks, "I'm going down to the
Brock. Coming?" Now why, unless the poor
chap is illiterate, and being a Varsity student
he hardly could be, couldn't he say, once in
a while, "I'm on my way to the Brock, do
you want to come with me?" Or, to get
colloquial, "I'm beetling on down to the
Brock, how about you?"
Consistency gets decidedly boring.
When a chap says, "I've got to go" every
time he knows he must depart, why can't
he vary it once in a while with something
like "I've got to blow," or just "I have to
leave you now/' or anything different?
And then there is the fellow who can't
say anything but "good-bye", or the fellow
who repeatedly repeats, "so long". Why, in
Heaven's name, can't they vary their discourse with words like " 'Bye now", "be
seeing you", " 'bye for a while", or "till we
meet again"?
And when a certain type tells a story he
will always say, given the proper circumstances, "And then this fellow says to the
other fellow —". What's wrong with changing this monotonous theme to "And then the
first man says to the man with the lady on
his arm —-", or "This caused the first man
to tell the character "? There is no Jimit
to the possibilities, but it always seenjs to be
that the sort of person who tells these stories
is caught in a rut of wordlessness,, and is
therefore damned to eternal monotony.
Some continually say, "I walked", or "I
ran". What is wrong with, to name a few,
"I strolled", "I meandered", "I trotted", "I
rushed", "I whizzed", "I dashed", "I scurried", "I beetled", "I trucked on down", "I
paced", "I strode", "I went madly", "I took
my time", and so on and so forth?
That is another thing. Etcetera should
be banned from the English language. If a
person does not know any more of what he
is talking about, why give him an easy out
through the incorrect and unmeaning use
of this word? Why not make him come out
and admit he doesn't know any more? Even
without etcetera, if the plight is desperate,
one can get around a lack of knowledge just
by saying 'and so on'. But that's defeating
my own end. I guess I had better permit
etcetera to remain.
One more example: "says" or "asks":
Many different manners of expressing this
same thought occur in the English language,
and many come up commonly in writings.
How about added, announced, declared, demanded, queried, remarked, answered, held,
replied.retorted, shouted, smiled, snapped,
pleaded, observed, commented, interjected,
A last point: The more and varied words
one uses the less chance one has of plagiarizing. Think that over while I hunt up my
dictionary. "G'bye now."
•UBC's pitt
like forest
• WHEN ASKED to describe our university one
usually gives a brief outline
of the buildings and adjoining fields on the campus.
However, few people realize that the timber surround-
'   ing the university buildings
and the forest tract leased at
Pitt Lake have an important
place in both present and
future university facilities.
The Pitt Lake Forest covers   an    area   approximately
three  times  larger than  the
whole ot our endowment lands
yet this MOO acres cost the university in rental but one dollar
a year.
Thla is made possible by the
governments recognition of the
need for an outdoor forest laboratory which may be used in the
practical instruction of forestry
Some development on the Pitt
Lake area has been undertaken
during the two years the forest
has been leased to the university
and plans are now being made for
the extensive use of the tract by
forestry students.
When the area ls fully developed
students in engineering, botany,
and geology will also make use
of the timber lease for surveying
and other studies.
Plans for living accommodations, drafting rooms and other
facilities are being drawn up
and  a survey for  an access
road to the largest lake has already been completed.
During the past year several old
trails  and   railroad   grades  have
been opened up and now connecting trails are being started.
Certain research studies pertaining to sustained yield are now under way and will be enlarged on
greatly in the future.
The main Idea behind development of such a forest tract is to
supplement and explain classroom
lectures with actual practical forestry instruction.
In this respect it is expected that the forestry course will
soon Include a summer camp
or a term's training at Pitt
During the junior years short
periods lasting from one to three
days at the forest will be part of
the curriculum. Here accessibility is an important factor and a
one hour drive is all that is necessary to reach the area.
Situated four miles north of
the town of Haney this tract
Is one of the most representative of forest areas on our
mainland, containing practically all age classes of our principal forest species ln British
30 per cent of the area consists
of second growth ranging from 40
to 85 years of age, 20 per cent
young reproduction and about 20
per cent old growth timber from
100 to 300 years in age.
Thirty per cent of the timber
was logged about 14 years ago and
some of the land has reseeded but
a great deal must still be planted
At present much of the field Instruction In forestry is carried on
at the campus forest. This consists of 230 acres of timber which
for the past 12 years has been
managed on a sustained yield basis.
The university has its own
forest nursery which produces
approximately    4000    trees    a
year.   Revenue from the sale
of cordwood, fence posts, shingle bolts and saw lags amounts
to around S900 annually.
Sustained  yield  management of
our forests seems not far off and
the  first step towards this  must
be the training of technical foresters. In this respect the Pitt Lake
Forest Tract will help greatly in
the  complete education  of forestry students.
"How did he treat the feudal
"Oh,   they  lived   in   a   terrible
•   SMALL BAND jazz of the last few years was the feature
of the Jazz Society's record meeting Thursday noon in
the Double Committee room in the Brock.
The two main modern styles of
jazz, the New Orleans style and
the so-called New York style, were
discussed at the meeting. Records
were played alternately by Gordon
Harris, who championed the older
New Orleans music, and Ross
Stewart, who favored the more
modern New York style.
During his talk, Harris defined
the New Orleans jazz recorded ln
the last ten years as simply a continuation of the jazz played in the
1920's. The artists, he said, have
changed slightly over the years
but the feeling behind the style of
music ls still the same.
He gave as examples of the
southern style, "Bluln" the Blues"
by Muggsy Spanier, featuring
George Brunts, "Coal Black Shine"
by Sidney Beehet with J. C Hig-
ginbotham and Henry "Red" Allen, "Everybody Loves My Baby"
and "Comin' On With The Come
On" by the Mezz Mezzrow-Tom-
my Ladner combo, "Swing Is
Here"   by   the   Goodman-Krupa
combo, and "Coal Cart Blues" by
Louis Armstrong and Sidney
Stewart spoke on the difference
between the two styles. He said
that where the New Orleans style
featured both drive and spirit, the
New York style Included technique as well.
Examples of the New York style
were "Mop Mop" by a Coleman
Hawkins combo, "Uptown Cafe
Blues" by the Edmond HaU sextet, "Thru For The Night" by Cozy
Cole's all-stars, "The Sheik" by a
Goodman combo, and "Clambake
in B Flaf «w* "Cassanova's La-
ment" by the Capitol jazzmen featuring Jack Teagarden.
Roy Lowther, president of the
society, announced that next
week's meeting will cover tiie history of drums in jazz music. It
will be MCed by Jack Cohen and
will take place in the Brock Stage
Offices: *__t__ 4__ti__\_*___\___M Ph°ne:
Brock Hall        JwlB wSf^Ws^^^f        ALma 1624
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MacFarlane, Harry Castilloux Luke Moyls
Reporters Associate  Sports  Editor
Joan  Mitchell,  Doreen  Peacock, Lnurie Dyer
t     •    »» /-   .u       t> »    ,. Sports   Reporters — She Ugh
JeSs.e McCartney,  Peggy Avehng. Whedoi.   Frod  Crornbie(   Cy   Ap_
Shirley-Ruth    Steadman,    Joanne ploby, Frod Morrow.
Ferguson,   Art   Alexander,   Frank Sports    Photographers:    Fred
Walden, Bunny tSef. Grovcr, Brian Jackson.
For Advertising: Standard Publishing Co. Ltd., 2182 West 41st Ave.,
KErrisdale 1811, U. of Toronto
Sexes in Lib.
• TORONTO, Feb. lO-(CUP)-
Segregation of the sexes in
the Library of the Uinversity of
Toronto has brought mixed reception from students here who
must study in mono-sexual reading rooms.
Interviewed by the Varsity, Toronto student paper, second year
Political Science student Roy Clark
stated that "We can get along
pretty well without our undernourished sex-urges when there's
work to be done."
Another student defending segregation in the Library admitted
that "Women are fine as a sex,
but not in the library."
In favor of co-educational library studies, girls of (he massaging Physio-therapy cult contended
that they are with women so much
they have to go to the Library to
even see a man.
One Library addict, a third year
Classics student admitted that "I
don't think anything of it at all
—I'm always in the stacks anyway."
Varsity Christian
Fellowship Holds
"Student Night"
• "STUDENT Night," sponsored
by the Inter-Varsity and Inter-School Christian Fellowships
will be presented in the Mayfair
Boom ot ihe Hotel Vancouver at
8:00 p.m. tonight.
Lt. James Forrester, Chaplain to
the U.S. Army Air Corps will be '
guest speaker.
Lt. Forrester is well known to
eastern universities as a champion debater. While at Queen's he
was two years president of the
Political and Debating Union and
three times winner of the Thor-
buxn Prize for debating.
He is well known to pre-war U
BC students through thf post he
filled as field secretary to tho
Washington and British Columbia
branches of the IVCF during
The program will feature musical talent from the university and
high schools of the city. Admission is free.
Sign Board
12:30-1:30—Musical   Society,   App.
Sc. 100
—Players Club, Stage Room,
—Musical Society Recordings,
Men's Smoker, Brock
—AMS Elections, Auditorium
2:30-5:30-Players Club
6:00-8:00 p.m.-SCM
6:00-11:00 p.m.—Musical Club, Auditorium
12:30-1:30-Players   Club,   Stage
.   —Engineers      Undergraduate
Society, App. Sc. 100
—Military   Waiver    (General
Meeting),  Auditorium
1:30-3:30—Musical Club
3:30-5:30—Home    Nursing,    Stage
—Players Club, Auditorium
8:00 p.m.—CSTA, Man's Smoking
Room, Brock
6:00-11:00   p.m.—Musical   Society,
12:30-1:30—Musical    Society,    Records, Men's Smoking Room
—Players Club, App. Sc. 100
—Engineering Institute of C,
App. Sc. 237
3:30-5:30—Home    Nursing,    Stage
5:45-10:00-Musical  Club,   Auditorium
6:00-11:00   p.m.—Musical   Society,
Open, Auditorium
'Lectures Handicap
• TOTONTO, Feb. 10-(CUP) -
Members of the Debating Parliament at the University of Tor-
ronto here discussed the motion
"Resolved that lectures are a handicap to learning" in another of
ite series of afternoon debates this
Helen Foster, opposition speaker admitted that "We are much
concerned about the welfare and
security of the faculty and do not
wish to see the professors lose
their jobs."
Players Accept
Federation Brief
On Reconstruction
• MEMBERS of the Players
Club have accepted a brief submitted by the Canadian Federation of Artists. This brief concerns the Cultural Aspects of Canadian Reconstruction which has
been presented to the Government
for acceptance.
The Federal Government has
been asked to set aside 110,000,000
dollars for the building of centres.
It is hoped, states the brief, that
these centres will raise the cultural prestige of Canada to the
European level.
State theatres and travelling '
plays will be ties that bind Canada
together in a national culture.
Buildings must be built, states the
brief, and this will help alleviate
the post war problem of unemployment.
Clemens Speaks on
Sports Fish Centre
• LAKE TESLIN has possibilities as a sport-fishing centre according to Dr. W. A. Clemens in
an address given to the British
Columbia Academy of Sciences
at the university Thursday.
Clemens led a party which went
to Lake Teslin last summer In
search of data on the quantity
and kinds of fish there. Hid work
was part of the general survey of
the Pacific Northwest being carried on by the government.
Lake Teslin, situated 140 miles
southeast from Whitehorse on the
Alaska Highway, is about 80 miles
In length and two miles wide. It
supports 12 varieties of fish, among
which are lake trout, grayling,
and Pacific spring salmon.
Shopping! with Mary Ann
6:30  p.m.—American Society  For
Metals, Dining Room, Brock
12:30-1:30—Players Club, Auditorium
—Parliamentary Forum, Arts
12:30-3:30—J a z z    Society,    Stage
Engineers Undergraduate Society, App. Sc. 100
-French Club, Arts 208
l:30-5:30-Muslcal  Club,   Auditorium
3:30-5:30—Players    Club,    Stage
6:00-11:00   p.m.—Musical   Society,
Opera, Auditorium
12:30-1:30—Monro Pre-Med., App.
Sc. 100
-Players Club, Arts 104, 206,
Stage Room
—Music   Appreciation,   Men's
Smoking Room
3:30-5:30-Germfrii   Club,   Mildred
Brock Room
Evenlng-SCM Party, Men's Smoking Room
The World's News Seen Through
The Christian Science Monitor
An International Daily Newspaper
One. Nonrsy Street, Boston, Massachusetts
is Truthful—Constrictive—Unbiased—Free from Sensationalism — Editorials Are Timely and Instructive, and Its Dally
Features, Together with the Weekly Magazine Section, Make
the Monitor an Ideal Newspaper for the Home.
Price ^12.00 Yearly, or #1.00 a Month.
Saturday Issue, including Magazine Section, #2.60 a Year.
Introductory Offer, 6 Issues 29 Cents.
Obtainable at:
• EVERYONE  wants to be  in
tune with the trends of the
time in footwear, and this
doesn't exclude you if you make
Rae-Son's your shopping headquarters. For the most reasonable
prices and for the most novel
in leathers, visit Rae-Son's Mezzanine Floor, 608 Granville . . .
things are happening but fast on
our campus—a tall and lovely 4tn
• NOW that Fraternity and Sorority parties are getting under
way, you can be the belle of the
ball in your new formal topped
with those fashionable long evening gloves in just the color to
highlight your gown, providing of
course that you buy them at Wilson Olove and Hosiery ... I guess
the attractive, willowy Kappa didn't know her prospective date as
well as she Imagined. The tall
dark photographer she thought she
was asking turned out.to be the
• IT YOU ARE planning to buy
a new coat—make your choice
from the show room of the New
York Fur Co., 797 Georgia. Choose
fur not only because its long wearing but because lt is beautiful for
morning, noon or night wear . , .
It wasn't daisies being planted this
week—but something more original when the dashing (and we
do mean the track star) Fiji presented his brown haired freshette
cutie with his identification brace-
year D.G. is well on her way to
wedhood. She receieved a ring
from her very tall D.U. swain, now
off the campus. Two Phi Kap pins
have gone the way of all pins - •
one to an Alpha Phi, the other to
an A O Pi ... . For gayer parties
pick your shoes at Rae-Son's, 608
Granville Street or If it's a subtle
brogue you need, their stock includes a rounded selection for
every occasion.
• •■
IFC president, who patiently
listened to her coy invitation and
then frostily told her she had the
wrong number ... I guess that
Phi Kap who ripped his shroud
at the Aggie barn dance ls just
a might embarrassed .... To
" match evtry dress, the plain white
cocktail glove is what you want
to make your ensemble complete.
A gauntlet to suit your taste will
be, found on the counters at Wilson's Hosiery 575 OranviUe Street
* *
let . . . when that lean D. U. by
way of culminating the evening
of the great Science Ball planted
the appropriate pin on the appropriate Gamma Phoo . . . and
when that be-bralded vivacious
freshette received the wings of a
"back on the campus" airman . . .
For a world of wearings choose
for yourself a fur top coat with
the richness In color found only
at the New York Fur Co., 797
THE UBYSSEY, FEBRUARY 10, 1945 — Page Three
42 Voters Go Wild
In Preferential Voting
•   THERE were 42 ballots spoiled
in the recent presidential elections.
For the benefit of the 42 people
who spoiled their ballots and the
1200 students who did not vote,
the correct way to mark the ballot is preferential. Which, translated, means "Mark your first
choice 1, second choice 2, and so
As there were only 3 candidates
the logical conclusion is that your
third choice U marked thusly "3".
However, the people who spoiled
their ballots obviously had other
ideas on the correct method of
The majority of tiie votes were On*  student  obviously  was •
the conventional "x." victim   of   several   "whispering
In fact, one student, no doubt      campaigns."
not wishing to appear prejudiced,   He designated all three candi-
designated all three candidates ln dates with question marks.
'   the aforementioned manner. But he voted preferentially.
Another   voted   by   "x's"   and   He marked one candidate's name
Apparently, he had his mind on
other problems,- Engineers' Ball—
"when-does-it-come-due?" problems, perhaps.
He marked one candidate "x,"
the next "xx" and the third, you've
guessed it, "xxx."
Several students seeming to have
odd mental quirks, worked out
complicated system of ticks,
noughts and crosses which would
defy the skill of any Sherlock
Holmes, not to mention the average scrutineer.
Other students named their own
candidates. Joe Blotz seemed to
be the "peepul's cherce" in this ,
preferentially, too.
By Machine
Topic of T. W. Hall
• "ELECTRONICS ln Aviation-
will be the subject of an address to the monthly meeting of
the Vancouver branch of the Royal Astronomical Society by T. W.
Hall, Supervisor of Ground Station Maintenance, Trans Canada
Air Lines. The meeting will be
held in Room 200 of the Science
Building at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday.
Everyone on the campus is invited.
• SCHENECTADY, N. Y„ Feb. 10—(UP)—What is believed to be the world's fastest merry-go-round—one that
swings a human guinea pig like a pail of water on the end
of a rope—is now helping Air Force pilots combat superhuman forces of gravity at high speeds or in violent aerial
maneuvers. ,«»»__—____-__--__»■.__«.
Developed by the Army Air Forces Materiel Command and with a
powerful motor and Intricate control system designed and built by
General Electric, the ingenious
machine, called a centrifuge, enables studies of how much strain
above or below th« normal forces of gravity a pilot can take
without losing consciousness. It
is now in use at the Aero-Medical
laboratory at Wright Field, Ohio.
While whirling the subject at 40
miles an hour, the machine tilts
him In such a position he is affected as If he were pulling out of
a steep dive at a speed in excess
of 500. At the same time delicate
instruments attached to him record his blood pressure, pulse and
respiration, and his reactions are
tested when he returns signals
flashed by an observer.
A movie camera show3 that at
high speeds blood drains from the
subject's face, his cheeks are sunken and he looks 20 years older. As
the force exerted multiplies the
force of gravity, the filer sees grey
at first and then blacks out completely. When the -force is removed, he returns to normal almost Immediately.
The effects of centrifugal force
on pilots was tested by the Germans as early as 1934. First experiments were performed in this
country in 1936. And now that the
fruit of early research has made
possible the world's fastest merry-go-round, It is giving American pilots one more edge over the
Research Council
Offers   Bursaries
•   APPLICATION for post-graduate scholarships for the National Research Council may be
obtained in the Registrar's office.
Awards are of three types:
1. Bursaries of the value of $450
will be open to award applicants
who have graduated with high
distmctlon in scientific study.
2. Studentships of the value og
$750 will be open to award to applicants who have had experience
in research work ln science for at
least one year following graduation.   .
3. Fellowships of the value of
$900 will be open to award to applicants who hove given distinct
evidence of capacity to conduct independent research in science.
Qualiflations required are detailed in the regulations governing awards. Applications should
be strictly confined to candidates
with outstanding records, both In
their undergraduate and postgraduate courses.
with three question marks.
• WASHINGTON, Feb. 10, (UP)
—The presidents of 14 colleges
and universities urged in a letter
to President Roosevelt today that
the nation adopt a program of
compulsory military training now
Instead of waiting until the war
is over.
The letter said:
"The judgement of the people
of the nation Is now more sound
on this issue than it will be after
peace is declared. We know too
well the reaction which occurs
after a conflict is over; the general
deslde to 'forget it'."
W* ***** i
Phrateres Sponsor
Used Stamp Drive
• PHRATERES girls are sponsoring a "Used Postage Stamp
Drive" for used Canadian stamps.
The stamps are being sold to collectors in England, according to
Beta Chapter President Audrey
Hospital cots for use by the Red
Cross are bought with the proceeds of the sales ot these stamps.
Phrateres girls urge that students co-operate In this drive by
bringing used stamps to the Phrateres Room or placing them in
containers about the campus.
.... And just look at the 1945 suits!
They're slim and easy as a dress -— the
jacket nipped to show your tiny waist—
the neckline soft and pretty. You'll wear
a suit morning, noon and night — and
you'll   say   "Aren't   the   new   suits
WONDERFUL!" as, of coiirse, they are!
But  SEE  them  in  the  Bay's  Fashion
Centre — where  Vancouver's   fashions
—Suits, Third Floor.
f tuVonv'Ba^ (Eomjumg.
Stop Shirtmen
the gospel
according to
• AT LAST, great steps are being taken towards the remodelling of the now out-moded system
of athletic administration on our
A meeting of
the special committee, which
Includes four
students and
two faculty
members, revealed the manifold faults of
the present constitution of the
MAA as the
members went
over letters
from universities all over the continent.
These letters were replies to a
well-organized poll conducted by
Oeorge Rush, head of the committee, to learn about the various
systems now in effect at other
North American colleges.
After completing a chart of all
three setups, the group compared
our own system with those of the
other universities.
It was then that the committee
realized the size of their job. Of
the colleges which replied in the
poll, only one has a financial system for sports as poorly organized
as our own.
For those who do not know anything about the inner workings of
our present setup, here lt is in
brief: For all athletic funds, the
MAD, after passing a bill, must
apply to Students' Council, who
in turn must also pass it before
the bill is granted. All gate receipts and profits from sports go
to the general AMS fund.
An example of the disadvantage
of the first part was produced
during the Christmas holidays when'
three basketball teams were suspended for not having paid their
entry fees.
And then there was the University of Oregon basketball series.
The MAD, the basketball players
and managers gave up much valuable time during exams in order
to make that a success, but they
didn't even have the pleasure of
seeing all their profits going into
sports. The gate receipts went
back to the general AMS fund.
It will be our pleasure to publicize this movement on this sports
page. It is our plan to give you
all the details. This column is
merely a preamble to what is to
The importance of the project
is indicated in the fact that all
three of the candidates for treasurer of the AMS includes approval
of a revised sports system on the
campus in their platforms. Already
students are clamoring for speedier action.
If the plan goes through, we can
expect a much more efficient
sports program on this campus.
Maybe then we will be able to
compete with other universities
in the field of athletics.
George Rush, hard-working prexy of the MAA, is
beginning to get results in
his drive for a revised constitution of the MAA.
George conducted a poll of
North American universities
last month, and now that replies are almost complete,
the special committee has
begun work on drawing up
a brief to present to the students.
O INTRAMURAL plungers take
to the green waters of the
YMCA pool tonight at 7 o'clock as
the Men's Intramurals run off the
gala swim meet of the year.
Including a program of nine
events, contestants will be allowed
to take part in any two individual
races and the relay, since there
is only one relay on this year's
Unlike the Girls' Intramural
Splash Party, spectators of all
sexes will be admitted with student pass, so the masculine swimmers are reminded to come with
bathing suits.
holds Its regular Sunday night
practice this weekend, and there
is a possibility that the Student
pucksters may get a chance to take
another crack at the Vancouver
All-Star squad which defeated
them 9-6 In last Sunday's engagement.
THE UBYSSEY, FEBRUARY 10, 1945 — Page Four
•   WITH THE leadership in the .   for the heavy schedule that lies
Tisdall Cup race at stake, Vars- ahead,
ity tangles with Ex-Byng in the The UBC aggregation have been
first game of a doubleheader to- at a disadvantage since early in
day at 2:15. The formidable Van- the season when their ranks were
couver Rowing Club and the eel- depleted   by   injuries.    Although
lar-dwelling  Ex-Britannia  fifteen both Varsity and UBC started the
meet in the feature match that season with approximately equal
follows. strength, this fact is almost un-
UBC,   who  suffered  their  first believable  when  the  records  of
loss   last   week   to  their   college both are compared,
brothers,  Varsity,  have  the  bye GOOD RECORD
today. They will therefore have n To date, each squad has played
chance to reorganize their squad seven  contests.   Varsity,  winners
■ " ' of the Miller Cup, are as yet unbeaten, having won five and drawn
two while on the other hand, UBC
if i^-wmo-m. w l pts
*as™       Varsity    2 0 4
®" ^"   ^~m      UBC   ...., 1 1 2
Ex-Britannia    0 1 0
ExByng  0 1 0
Rowing   Club 0 0 0
• RUGGER STAR—Joe Pegues,
one of the smartest wing forwards in the city, will be Varsity's
main scoring threat in today's Tisdall Cup match against Ex-Byng.
The fair-haired punter has always
been a potential point-getter, leading the Junior Canadian Football
League in scoring a few years ago.
Montreal Hockey
Outfit Tounces
not overset   New York, 9-4
• NEW YORK, Feb. 10-A New
York judge still is considering
a plea to quash the indictment
against two men who allegedly
bribed five Brooklyn College basketball players to throw a game.
In legal terms, Harvey Stemmer
and Henry Rosen are charged with
a conspiracy to cheat and defraud.
The victims would have been bettors on the game between Brooklyn and Akron College. The contest was cancelled when the players admitted they planned to
throw it.
Attorneys for the two men argue
that the facts set out in the indictment do not constitute a crime.
Judge Nathan Sobel has ordered
prosecuting and defense attorneys
to file briefs by tomorrow. He
promises to make a ruling during
the  week-end.
If the defendants' plea is denied
they'll go on trial Tuesday. If it
is upheld, the prosecution will appeal to a higher court.
There will be a meeting of the
Forestry Club, Monday at 12:30
in App. Sc. 235. Charlie Schultz,
graduate forester, will be guest
• MONTREAL Canadiens hung
up another decisive victory
over the New York Rangers Thursday night, beating the Manhattans 9-4. The Canadien victory
cut the hopes of the New Yorkers,
who are fighting desperately to
overtake the fourth place Boston
Paced by their second string
line of O'Connor, Hiller, and Gau-
thbr, the Habitants ran up a 7-0
count before the Rangers could
find the range. Gauthier picked
off three goals during the contest
while O'Connor and Hiller collected a goal and two assists respectively.
New York's Fred Hunt finally
opened the scoring for the Rangers
at the four-minute mark of the
third period. After breaking their
zero count, the Rangers swarmed
in on the Montreal cage to beat'
Bill Durnan for three more goals.
"Rocket" Richard, dynamic
Montreal forward, moved to within two goals of hockey's scoring
record, during the game, picking
off his 40th and 41st goals of the
season. Cooney Weiland is the
current holder of the record when
he scored 43 goals in the 1929-30
season playing with the Boston
has   copped   but  two   tilts   while
losing four and drawing one.
Three of these losses have
been to Varsity.   This reveals
that   Varsity   is   now   much
stronger   than   their   student
rivals.    The   reason   is   that,
while UBC has been unable to
have their team at full strength
ever   since   Keith   MacDonald
was injured at the end of October,    Varsity    has    become
steadily stronger.
The  scoring leadership for  the
season  has  been  taken  over  by
Varsity's   brilliant   fullback,   Jim
Hughes. Jim leads the parade with
two   trys,   three   converts  and  a
field goal which is good for sixteen points.
Next in line is Tom McCusker,
also of Varsity, whose four trys
lead in that department for twelve
Here is the complete scoring list
up to February 3.
T C P Fg Pts
Hughes,   Varsity    2   3   0   1   16
McCusker, Varsity ...4   0   0   0   12
Pegues, Varsity  3   0   0   0    9
MacDonald, UBC  3   0   0   0    9
Mitten,  UBC   3   0   0   0    9
Kabush,  UBC  0   12   0    8
Wight, VRC  0   12   0    8
Jenvey, UB'C  0   2   10    7
Lawson,  Varsity    2   0   0   0    6
Taylor, Varsity  2   0   0   0    6
McKercher, Varsity .2000    6
Kinder, Ex-Brits  0   110    5
Williams, VRC 0   0   0   14
T—trys, C—converts, P—penalty
kicks, Fg—field goals, and Pts—
tolal points.
Parker eversharp pencil, gold
and brown, If found please contact Peter Graham at BAy. 3397.
Photo - enlarger for sale. Ilex
f5.6 lens, 3V4 X 4Vi negative carrier $12.50.  Phone KErr. 4588-R.
Left by a student at th° Point
Grey Florists, a fountain, pen.
Owner may have same by calling
at the florists.
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
• VARSITY Thunderbirds' second string pulled a senior
league hoop thriller out of the
bag Wednesday night at King Edward Gym as they edged Higbies
with a 38-36 overtime count to
make up for the upset they suffered at the hands of the Miltonmen
two weeks ago.
Big pivotman, Ed Ryan, understudy to Ole Bakken, led the substitute   lineup   through   the   full
Paddy Wescott paid a
surprise visit to the campus
this week. Paddy, now a sublieutenant in the Navy, was
a veteran eager even in high
school, and played with the
Thunderbirds in his freshman year, 1942-43.
Idaho Vandals Top
Fort Wright, 41-22
• MOSCOW, Idaho, Feb. 10-
.University of Idaho, tuning up
for its series with University of
Washington next Monday and
Tuesday, defeated Fort George
Wright, 41-22 in a practice basketball game at Moscow last night.
Scoring honors for the Vandals
were shared by Bob O'Connor and
Len Pyne, each with 9 points,
while Pete Brasich of the losers
tallied 10.
Letter from a schoolboy recently
received by the Library of Congress:
"Can you give me the name of
a good book on aeronautics and
one on sane sex life? I am more
interested   in  aeronautics."
forty-five minutes and garnered
17 points for top score of the contest. The second string was under
orders to play the full forty minutes, but they went the decree
three minutes better. Reg Clarkson left the floor on fouls with
two minutes left in the overtime
In the other contest, Lauries
drubbed the UBC Chiefs as they
doubled the count with a 34-17
score. The Chiefs also held
forth with their second string
but not so successfully as the
'Birds. The UBC quintet had
to do without Bruce Yorke,
Gerry Stevenson and Herb Capozzi who were missing from
the bench.
Higbies took a 12-10 lead in the
first quarter of the feature game,
but faded behind a 20-17 count at
the breather. Varsity increased
their margin by another basket
. in the third canto with a 25-20
However, the Miltonmen began
to find their shooting eyes as the
flnal period opened, and half way
through, Danny Holden switched
the lead with a neat long shot.
The lead switched hands iwlce
more, and with five seconds left,
the Higbie crew were a point to
the good.
At this point, however, Ed
Ryan was fouled by Bob Burtwell. Referee Gummy Leach
awarded two free throws and
the stocky centre potted one
of them to knot the score, at
Ryan led the Students on to victory in overtime as he sank two
setups, the second of which was
scored but a bare half minute from
the whistle to take the tilt.
Wednesday night's game finished
off the. regular Senior A season,
and the playoffs are slated to start
at King Ed Gym next Wednesday
night with Varsity and Higbies,
and Lauries and UBC clashing in
the semi-final tilts.
VARSITY - Clarkson 8, Ryan
17, McGeer 8, Thomas 5, McLeod
2, Weber, Bakken.  Total 38.
HIGBIES - Holden 16, Lynn 11,
Ryan,   Burtwell,   Hake,   Ross   5,
Malone,   Letham   2,   Mitchell   2.
Total 36.
Along a western highway Is a
billboard plugging Smith Brothers' Cough Drops with the catch
line: "Take one to bed with you."
Across the bottom of the board
some local' wag has written: "I
wouldn't sleep with either one of
32-28 To Take
Second CupTilt
• PETE McGEER'S revitalized
Thunderbugs played one of the
best games of the present Memorial,pup Series when they came
cut on top of their hoopla battle
with a 32-28 win over Tookes
Thursday night at King Ed Gym.
McKenzie-Fraser dropped out of
the competition with their second
loss bowing to McGavins, 32-29.
Higbies took their second game in
the best-of-five finals with Heather
Cubs, 34-24.
It was Cliff Henderson who did
the trick for the Blue and Gold
squad when he ran in two tallies
with only two minutes to go. The
Shirtmen never managed to get
those points back. The play was
very even throughout the whole
game however as each team scored basket for basket.
Cliff took the scoring honours,
too, swishing 12 points.   For the
Tooke squad, Ostrosser turned on
the heat in the flnal canto scoring
all of his six points to keep the
men of Maclntyre in the flght.
Doug Davidson  played another great game for the Students sinking two lovely long
shots ln  the last quarter to
keep the kids going. He netted
seven points.
In the second game of the Inter
D finals, the Cubs were once again
beaten by the fast start of the
Higbiemen. Holding an eight point
lead at the half way mark, they
held right on while the Cubs went
into their perpetual last quarter
' rush to no avail. Jack Byford led
the Higbie quintet with 10 points.
VARSITY - Rae 5, Lade, Griffiths, Wright 6, Henderson 12,
Hough, McLeod 2, Welsh, Davidson 7.  Total 32.
TOOKES - McKay 4, Bruce,
Ostrosser 6, Hogarth, Owen 6, McDonald 5, Selman 4, McLeod, Bell
3.   Total 28.
—AfcGiH Daily
• TOP SCORER - Ed Ryan,
freshman star of the Varsity
Thunderbirds, led the Blue and
Gold team's second string to a
38-36 overtime victory over Higbies
in their flnal game of the Senior
A season. The big pivotman sank
n free throw to tie the score just
before the final whistle, and sank
the winning basket in overtime.
Five 75 cent Saturday tickets to
"The Gondoliers." Three tickets
were for Row U and two' were for
Row V. If found please contact
Roy Lowther at ALma 0904.
You're my kind... Have a Coca-Cola
.,. or allies enjoy a friendly pause
Friendliness enters the picture at the words Have a Coke.
It's a happy custom, everywhere, for people to meet together
over frosty bottles of ice-cold Coca-Cola. In many lands
around the globe, Coca-Cola stands for the pause that refreshes
—has become an everyday high-sign of friendliness among
people of good will.
Jhe Coca-Cola Company of Canada Limited—Vanoouver, B.C.
/I X?«L(vcZa
U"    4>lo'll<l
It'j natural for popular names to
acquire friendly abbreviations.
That's why you bear Coca-Cola
caUedr '
I Coke.


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