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The Daily Ubyssey Nov 20, 1947

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 Vol. XXX
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1947
No. 23
U.S. College
Offers
Fellowship
Resident Fellowships and
Trustee Assistantships are being offered by Mills College,
California, the bursar's office
announced yesterday.
Awards  in   Trustee   Resident   Fellowships are available for  study   in
Art,  Botany,   Chemistry,   Child   Development, Dance, Economics and Sociology,  Education,   English,   French
Health, Physical Education and Re- ,
creation,   History   and   Government  '
Home Economics, Music, Philosophy   >
Psychology,   Religion,   Spanish,   and •
Zoology. Value of these fellowships >
is residence and tuition for the year   *
I
DITTES
Trustee Fellows will serve as de-  ■
partmental   readers,   laboratory   as-
sistants,  or aid  in  limited  types  of
instruction.
Five ^ fellowships are available to
students in Counselling and Guidance
who serve as assistants in residence
halls. A separate announcement must
be applied for this course.
onh
elegates
I*
n
Vote
iters
The Endowed Resident Fellowships
are composed of the Elizabeth Mills
Crothers Fellowship in Music for
S-'OO, tlie James Peironnct Pierce
Fellowship for $500; the Amelia Ann
Pease Fellowship for $500; and the
Aurelia Squire Harwood Fellowship
and Catherine Henry Harwood Fellowship for Chinese Students with
remuneration of residence and tuition for the year. Holders of endowed
fellowships may apply for depart-
rr.entals assistantships to supplement
their income.
IVOMTvV TOO
Trustee Assistantships are open to
women graduates of accredited colleges and universities who present
evidence of fitness of graduate work.
Fellowships are granted only to
candidates for tho degree of Master
of Arts or Education, or the General
Secondary School Credential, Tuition covers instruction fee but not
matriculation, department health and
associated student fees. Residence
covers charges for room and board
only when the college is in session,
not during vacation (winter or
summer).
Application blanks may bo obtained
from the sec rotary of the Committee
tv Fellowship Awards, Mills College,
01--land 13, California, to whom all
■' :v.:rr.nLs iliould be ■submitted by
"sedi 1, HMS.
FIRST NIGHT for members of UBC's Players' Club came
Wednesday with the opening of the four-night run of the "Green
Roomers" fall plays. Adjusting the .shroud of fearsome Ron
Walmsley just before curtain time is Director Joy Coghill,
guiding light for the play "Aria de Capo." The four dramas
will run nightly in the UBC Auditorium until Saturday.
Canada Must
'Stand Between'
Russia, U. S.
Winnipeg, Nov. 20—(CUP)
—A new bloc of nations, democratic in nature, to act as a
bulwark between the "extreme
overbearing capitalism of the
United States" and the "intolerant form of totalitarianistic
Communism in Russia" was
advocated by M. J. Coldwell,
national leader of the CCF, in
a speech to some 700 students
here.
This bloc, composed of those socialistic democratic nations, such as
Norway, Sweden and Australia, he
declared, could bring peace and order
to the world, through intelligence and
understanding.
Canada, ho advised, should align
herself with such a bloc.
''We in Canada are in a very advantageous position to help bring
this condition about", Coldwell said.
"We as part of the British Commonwealth of Nations closely linked to
the United States can do much toward   better   understanding."
Ho went on to stress that the world
is "on the march" and that there is
a great need  for keen leadership.  A
Researchers Reveal
UBC Legs Pleasing
Have UBC women really got square legs?
This is the question that worried males about the campus | its formation we must not lose sight
have been asking themselves ever since a statement to that
effect appeared reentry in the Manitoban.
Tlie  University  of  Manitoba  paper •.«-
conducted   a   survey   not   long   ago
new social and economic relationship
is being' formed, he said, and during
to find out just what students there
think of tho "new look'' in women's
skirts.'
SQUARE PEGS
During the course of the inquiry,
one male was reported to have said
that UBC girls had adopted the "new
look" with enthusiasm, "but then
they have square legs."
The comment has caused a flurry
of concern here and a number of
troubled males have conducted inquiries to determine just what re illy
is the shape of the female underpinnings.
Surveyor:-;  have   thrown   the aa'dv. s
whole-heartedly into their work and
have toiled unceasingly to find tho
answer. Although all reports are
not yet in, primary investigations
have   proved   extremely   gratifying.
TOUCIIE
Available reports state unamimously
that   the   gains   of   UBC   are   entirely
satisfactory. "After extensive research
! I   find   that   they   (the Tegs)   are   cer-
! tainly   not   .square;   in   fact   they   are
nut even oblong. Men on  the campus
of three democratic traditions of the
past: free association, free speech and
free press.
"If we arc not prepared to do what
other   intelligent  peoples  have  done,
to   lay   the   foundations  of  a   society
! where  every  person  has  the  oppor-
i tunity   to   enjoy   peace,   health   and
I prosperity   we   are   not   acting",   he
i stated.
i      ''A society which allows thousands
]
to face  unemployment and  hardship
; periodically is by no stretch of tlie
imaginalicn a humanistic and Christian socictv.
may rest assured that the
is round, fitm and firmly
one   investigator   remaiked.'
could
only
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die "new
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7 Hour Meet Hears USC
Charges — Pub Defence
By HAL TENNANT
A committee representing the Undergraduate Societies
Committee has passed a vote of confidence in the UBC Publications Board.
"The USC sub-committee is satisfied that The Daily Ubyasqp
does not have a policy of fostering student discord," the group
declared. . •   •   •
•This   statement   was  the  result  of<j> : ;	
a heated debate between groups representing the USC and the publications Board Wednesday afternoon and
evening.-
SEVEN HOUR MEET
For seven and one-half hours, representatives sat in a smoke-filled
Brock Hall clubroom to thrash out a
resolution which could have resulted
in the mass resignation of the entire
Publications Board.
The Eesolution, published in part
in The Daily Ubyssey last week, and
termed by Editor-in-Chief Don Ferguson "a definite slap in the face,'
dealt mainly with criticism of editorial
policy and news coverage.
Chairman Bob Harwood labored
from mid-afternoon until 10 p.m. in
an effort to got both sides to meet
en what he termed "a common
ground."
THREE  AGREEMENTS
In effect, resolutions drawn up at
tho meeting recognized:
1. Continued freedom of editorial
policy.
2. That the editorial board of The
Daily Ubyssey and tlie USC subcommittee find themselves in agreement as to the "reasonable and intelligent" exercise of discretion in
the handling of news stories and
writing   of  headlines.
3. The responsibility of the editorial
board   to   its   student  subscribers.
GRANTHAM CHOSEN
Following aro the steps to bo taken
as  recommended  at  the  meeting:
1. Tlie Daily Ubyssey will take
steps to acquaint tlie various organizations with public relations technique
that will insure adequate news coverage  of  their  activities.
2. USC member Ron Grantham will
undertake tho handling cf all notices
to be inserted  ia Tlie Daily Ubyss.y.
Meeting,   as   agreed,   gut   underw.sy
(Coiii'iiiied   on   Page   '.})
.SIT, HODGINS LEAVES
'Bird Sales
Set Record
Sales of the current edition of UK-
University of B.C. literary quarterly,
the Thunderbird, have broken aU
records with just under 1,900 tepkw
sold on the campus.
By 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, 1,600 copses
had been bought, and almost all Ae
remaining supply of the 2,000 ecpin
were gone Wednesday.
Of note is the fact that all but'
of the contributors to this maganM-
were sudent veterans. Copies are fce-
ing sent to all Canadian unii
Pillsbury Scores
Vets' Deriders
UBC's problem of differences
tween veteran and non-veteran
dents arose again yesterday
R, W, Pillsbury of the Biology department charged that "certain j>wn
punks" who were non-veteran ttm-
dents had been overheard makiatg
insulting remarks concerning the disabilities of some . ex-servicemen en
the campus.
"I wasn't asked by anyone to pass
,tl.i along," he told a Biology 190
class, "but you non-veterans should!
have a talk with anyone who is l&»&-
ing himself, to put it mildly, into tar
gutter by making these remarks."
These "young punks", he said, haJ
referred   to   disabled   individuals' sx
i "Lofty" and "Limpy".
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crence   in   lire
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Lists
New Scholarships
!: r .. a :c-.u..'.- :; ,.< ..- <■: .■• I,*
.'>. '. rod y. her-day that, tli" bc.ru:
X.i r.e by the... who removed the fro;s
"wa ;, I ai!; -|-)(i ie, ur.iiiloatii'iial, and
veas dune in tho spirit of the thing
beirr!  ju-t   al   ot  el'   fun."
"However." he added, "in doing
such a thing Uiey lay themselves open
to serious charges, legally and ethically."
Pirke-ser   Pillsbury   stated   that   25
frogs' were missing a day or so before
tho Jokers  held  their frog  race at  a
gym pep meet,
are   available   at  the j THREE   RETURNED
Laboratory    of    the:     These  constituted   oili
'.' uvea :■.-; rf th. Royal Institute.
! ■ i. ;. n. h.a'ee established a Science
a... .edi scholarship open to Domin-
.11 ,.tu 'a nts, it was announced yes-
'.: '.iv by the Registrar's office.
T'r.i.; award  i.s open  to  students  in
, r.y  hre.nch   of  pliysica
vkeii -facilitice
i'.iev    F'.ii'arl.sv
sciences  for
Pre-Meds, Nurses
Dance In Brock
third   of   the
It  will  bc   tenable ' total number of frogs the department
owned,  he said.  O'  these  only  three
came  back,   and  they   were   in   "poi>r
condition".
Confronted later by Professor Pills-
bury's statements, Joker president
Dick Ellis explained that "We have
discussed the matter with Professor
Allardycv ef the department and it
has been settled to their (the department's) satisfaction,"
NOT RESPONSIBLE
He added that the Jokers "are not
resp, n.dble for the removal of the
frogs,' believing it to be tlie work
of "other  groups" on the campus.
Professor Pillsbury bad brought up
the matter while citing two thefts his
department has suffered "w.thin ten
davs".
!!■ val Institution
Try at that Laboratory.
(.'. iv'iir n:; of ktiurc will be similar
;> ik..-e of the 1S"I Overseas Sehokir-
!.!„i,s, iSro page 90, University Calendar far the li)-17-)S Session.i
Fen 'lei. r    infurmation    and    anplica-
'..ii f.n rr.s are available at.  the Regi-
. Cids office.
N'.iv.-e   Undergrads   and    Pre-Meds
...hi  tin ir   first   social   event    of   the
ear tenie-ht  in  I'irock   Hall.
Tickets  for   the   mixer   are   on   sale
■day in the Caf.
1 „■'
1.   ':• !  holders are XXX,. [•'.lean,-;
/..the   .
a.;   :XXX,   CI vo   e\IcQ;;een;   h2e)
.ylvia
Dy : n;     l-o.     Gerald    IX^vy
::0',i, lh
i   Tay'or;  bia',  Ii.   IX  Id. n 1;,
;;t, Pet
■e Gi' er; hSSd, Piurke Te|,o .;■-
on; 17.:
). 11. Cowan; l.Sa'i, Edna "ml'.i
i■:;», P..
jCty Hamilton; 2,'!l(i, Mrs. A. J
faugh;
•mi. Mrs. S. Luike; 2322, Mrs
W. G.  McLeod;  29:10,  Art Henchcliffe;
5222,   Bob   Meeland.
i ne    dance    is    ic en    to    t ;i ^    i nt i. ■
'■Hideoi   bedy   and   spoeh.l   invitatien
li.ece be n sent to tlw Commerce e'kk
and the student < council.
A number of door pr'r/cs will ' e
civen   during   the   evening.
Tickets may be bought from the
members of the CUS cennuittees and
tho AMS office in tho Brock. Price is
75 cents a couple.
CAR OWNER GETS THANKS'
FOR 'SWIPED' ACCESSORY
An apparent case of mistaken identity led to the
removal of a radiator cap from a car parked on the campus
yesterday.
In it's place was a note which said, "I had that cap
swiped from my '2!) Chev. Thanks for the return of it."
However, the victim, Harold Newton, second-year
Applied Science student, told The Daily Ubyssey that he
had bought tlie radiator cap "brand new" from the Western
Auto Supply two years a.m>.
"I'm not looking for trouble,'' the disconcerted Newton
said. "I just want that cap back."
\'"hile hoping that the person responsible for the
mistake will contact him, Newton is checking to see whether
he still has the bill of sale for the auto part, to establish
proof of ownership.
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JARS. UUIAN S. PARKER
I
Mrs.   L.llian   5    Parker,    eraveniii",
. secretary for the International llo-
latiini Clubs of the Carnegie Endow-
I ment    for   International    Peace,   Neve
| York City, will attend the studeu1
conference to be hold at Acadia Camp
; Friday  and  Saturday.
i Arriving from Victoria tonight, Mas
Parker will speak at Ihe opening
session in the Recreational Hall Saturday  morning.
,eo. is a,e vital tjuc-riiu.u v. in: », •.-.;•{
o: i n- y ile'egates during ta|!:s al; dc."
"■.■hi   e   i,:\i'.    up    to   Saturday   ;:.• v..
:)...' e ite, will be wehonwd atleif
; i. uiir.: Sc ■:-'.•;11 i.:sp I Deen D-irhel
i-iuchara.in, achro; president, in the ;;';>-
ouce of Dr. Norman A M. MacKcr.-;.'?,
nd by Prufcs.-or F. H. Soward, and
onfeeeneo  chairman   Allan   McGill
Mr.;. Lillian 5. Parker, socrr'ury
if the North American group of Irr-
ornational Reldrtiens Clubs. New Ttrrft
City, will attend all sessions of fi*
conference, and will preside over Qm
final session Saturday morning.
VOKHXh AFFAIR
Formal af'air of the two-day cw*-
erence will be a banquet in Il'-ecw
T-I.ill at 5:00 p.m. Friday night.
Following the banquet Dr. Peter 3.
Odegard, president of Reed CoHsgn,
Pi rtland, is scheduled to speak fa-
conferees in Physics 200 on "Fie*
md fiction in diplomacy—a plea Esc
light."
FRIDAY   DANCE
An informal dance is slated for
Brock Hall Friday evening. an<3 at
open to the public and will f«\itawr?-
the music of Frank Nightingale awE
his  band, /
Unprecedented size of college »fc>V-
gationa haa caused many a hcatlit%v
to Mary Llandy and her lmte;nf
Cammitlee. Approximately 100 stu/Vnft:
were expected at the outset, but mam
arrangements are being made for VKb
students and  1G vkiting faculty. PAGE 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 20, W
ily C/liys^y
Member Canadian University Press '
Authorized as Second Class Mail,, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions — $2.50 p*r year
Publtahed throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
• • •
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The  Daily  Ubyssey  and  not  necessarily
those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
• • «
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone: ALma 1624 For display advertising phone KErrisdale 1811
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF    ....    DONALD FERGUSON
MANAGING EDITOR   ....   LAURIE DYER
GENERAL STAFF; Copy Editor, Ron Haggart; News Editor,  Tore Larssen;  Features  Editor, George  Robertson,
Photography Director, Bob CaVe: Sports Editor, Dick Blockbcrgcr.
CITY EDITOR THIS ISSUE - - -.- JOAN GRIMMETT
ASSOCIATE EDITOR, HAL TENNANT
FIR TREES AND HOLLY
Normally The Daily Ubyssey is a staunch
booster of extra-curricular activity. Members
of the Publications Board have long been
noted for engaging in non-academic pursuits
to such an extent that some of the more
tolerant professors have been moved to inquire solicitously if their courses were interfering with activities of greater interest.
However, iri yesterday's mail there arrived the shadow cast before a coming event.
We received a Christmas card.
If this early greeting conjured up visions
only of fir trees, and holly and other such
pleasant objects we would continue plugging
extra-curricular activities until the keys fall
off our typewriter.
But such is not the case. With the instinct developed during three and one-half
years on the tip of Point Grey we unfortunately have come to associate Christmas not
so much with a man in a red suit and a white
beard and yearly letters from distant friends
as with the registrar and polite notes from
the dean.
This year there will be no formal exams.
Instead we are told that more emphasis will
be placed on mid-terms. Of course, the
powers that be continue, there will be short
one hour quizzes in regular lecture periods
just before Christmas but do not confuse
these with regular examinations.
You can rest assured we will not. An
examination by any other name is still something the registrar and the dean somehow get
to hear about. Therefore we are going to
play it foxy and start studying.now.
We do not wish to be selfish about this
and come back after Christmas to have the
campus all to ourselves so we tactfully suggest that our readers follow suit. After all
it is two months since we returned to lectures
and we all have to start sometime.
So' in spite of our policy of encouraging
social pursuits we_ take this opportunity to
suggest a seasonal cut in extra-curricular
activities and a little more academic effort.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
It is later than you think,
"tO
once over
hardly
By HAL TENNANT
THE BIG STORY
"Kill that lead story on the Library fire,
Tennant. We've got a chess club notice instead."
Rosemary Hodgins, the new editor-in-
chief of the Daily Ubyssey, leered over the
news desk at me.
I just sat there, quaking under the spell
of ihe former Undergraduates Societies Chairman who had unselfishly resigned her position
to undertake the reorganization of the Student Publications Board.
"But Boss," I began, "the Library just
bur--"
"Never mind that!" she snapped. "Don't
you know about the chess club?"
I admitted meekly that I didn't know
about the chess club.
"That's the trouble with you darn reporters. Ferguson got you started off wrong."
She cast a shattering glance at the scalp
of the late editor-in-chief. It was dangling
from the office notice board. A brief epitaph
below read, "He became drunk with power."
"Well, the chess club," she continued,
"Is holding its final competitions."
"When?" I asked.
"This week^" she said.
"But what day, Boss?"
THE GREAT STRUGGLE
"Every day. They're fighting a positively
exciting battle. When I was over at the beginning of the week McElroy had Simpson cornered. He couldn't move. I was over two
days ago, too, and Simpson still couldn't move.
It was SO exciting,
"But I wouldn't be surprised if he's
worked out a solution by now. You see, he's
had a day off while the janitors dusted the
cobwebs off the chessmen. It'll be a hot news
story."
"So's a fire," I suggested. I was being
cheeky, but the pun didn't go over.
"Get working on that," she ordered. "I've
got an editorial to write."
Attack
Dear Sir:
You have offered what you call
"facts" to an erring body of
students who without these "facts"
might otherwise perhaps be bewitched to love von Schuschnigg.
I have no idea whatever of the
verity of your conclusions based
upon them for this reason: you
have attached a public, national
man in destructive criticism—some
what incantious and inconsiderate
an action it seems to me, since
surely none can judge the motives
of another. Whereas you have
judged and are trying it seems to
cause to bo judged the motives
of some body here.
What are another's motives to
you? Are you aiming to aid your
fellows in educating theirs or are
you so abanded in your own you
cannot see the possibility of error
in yourself? You might consider ,
Chaucer's words: "Great peace is
found in littlo busy-ness and war
kicks against a sharpened awl".
Or Christ's "Seek not to remove
the mute from thy brother's eya
but that than knoweth first the
beam is surely out of thine own."
The intelligence of a man can
be measured by what he knows
he knows not, the dignity of a
man by how many he calls greater,
but the worth of man only God
can judge.
R. H. Tait
2nd Year Arts
• *        t
Fair Play?
Dear Sir:
In reference to the letter published by our paper in the issue
of November 12 last relating to
UN elections and signed by Murray D. Bryce.
I hestitate to think of such a
letter on unprejudiced statement •
on the part of one, who professes
fair play. I cannot find any reason
In the statement that an equal
division of leftist and rightist
thought is essential for seeming
representation.
I suppose that the writer would
have had those who arrived from
another meeting refrain from the
exercise of their rightful and
democratic duty to note, as members, merely because they came
in a body.
I fail to see where coming from
another meeting of necessity in
numbers lessens the Individual
right of members to vote. Specking for myself as one of the group,
I voted as I wished; and regret
to read the thoughtless criticism
of Mr. Bryce. Tho "miraculous in-
Legion Letter
CLASSIFIED
"What's it going to be about, Boss," I
thought I'd better play up to her a little.
"I'm writing about the botanical gardens," she said.
"What about them?"
"Well, I think it's so nice that they've
got plants and flowers in them, don't you?"
"But Boss," I objected, "what about the J
Faculty of Implied Science. They had a big
python parade the other night and blew hell
out of the city hall, just for the laughs. Fcrgie
was going to write an edit—"
"Never mind what that worm was going
to do, I'll tell you what he was going to do.
Promote inter-faculty dLscord, that's what!"
"Besides," she said, "I think the botanical
gardens look so nice at this time of the year.
Each little plant and flower is all a-tremb1'-1
about its plans for mating in the Spring. A
little bit of sensationalism, I suppose, but
under our new policy it won't be carried to
extremes."
THE AWFUL SIN
"By the way, Boss, Grant Livingstone
was in. He didn"t like you publishing that
column of classified ads without his permission."
"I know," she said sadly, "I was talking
to him about it yesterday. I cried on my pillow last night. Just to think—me making big
decisions like that without consulting Council.
I must bc getting drunk with power, just like
that awful Ferguson man."
"But I'm not really, am I?" she concluded with typical feminine logic.
I was about to agree with her when the
phone rang. I reached for the receiver. It
wasn't there. But it kept ringing.
"Gotta answer that phone," I told myself.
"Gotta answer that—" and then I looked
around.
"No, I gotta turn off that darn alarm
clock. Gotta get catt to the Pub this morning.
Fergie'll kill me if I don't do that story about
those charges Rosemary Hodgins made
against the Publications Board."
Tho Branch woujd like to take this
rather belated opportunity to express
its thanks to Mai Lindsay for the
service he rendered in his handling
of the Legionette, the Legion Letter
and other phases of Branch Publicity,
almost since the re-opening of
Branch 72 in October 1913. The task
was most exacting and took much of
Hal's time. It was chiefly owing to
this that Hal was unable to continue.
The Branch realizes this and, while
very sorry to see Hal go, appreciates
that his first duty is to the furtherance of his education. Best of Luck,
Hal and thanks.
* * •
Thanks too, to Comrade Bill Hi'.'
for tho work he has put in on the
Canteen.  Bill had the job of buildinr:
MEETINGS
EUS'GENERAL MEETING today in
Ap. So. 100 concerning new songs and
crests, passing out party, and engineers Ball.
UB'C AMATEUR RADIO CLUB will
meet in MS 5 Friday at 12:30. All
radio enthusiasts are urged by the
club executive to attend.
THE STUDENT'S EDUCATIONAL
League will hold their inaugural
meeting November 28. Efforts nre
being made to secure Maurice Rush
to address the meeting.
ARCHERY CLUB meeting in Room
103 en Nov. 20 at 12:30 p.m.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Film- ,"Fcol-
the Canteen from nothing but an j jnRS of r;f.joetion." Thursday, Nov-
iden and has made it one-of tho i (.mni.r 20 at 12 30 in the auditorium,
popular points on the Campus. IsMab-
li.-liing an ei >■■■ r.i.'.iti.'ti ef this com-
plexi'y is always fr.umkt with difficulties but Bill has overcome thes"
in fine stylo and has set up a service
that really exemplifies the Legion
Service spirit. Thanks, Bill Hill.
MR. AT.BKRT WATSON will addree.;
a meeting in Arts 100 Friday at 12:30,
co-sponsored by tlie Civil Liberties
Union and the Student: Christian
Movement, Topic of his address i.s
i "Tho   Need   for   a   Bill   of   Rights   in
Canada."
NOTICES
Some   misunderstanding   apparently
exists regarding the Lemons' Campus
Ink service. It will be recalled that j REHEARSAL THIS WEF.K cancelled
la:t year, smalt ,nk bottles in wood, o | jn Victoria. Rehearsals next wcek--
rrntamers   were   >'rah "a ally   located j M,„u, iy   .,„,[   Thursday   at   5   p m.   in
crease" in tho rightist vote referred to by Mr. Bryce was simp!?
the sum of votes cast by th«e
entitled to dp so, and if the result was displeasing to Mr. Bryw,
then at least he could accept tbe
conclusion gracefully rather than
term it, in his "sour grapes" fashion, a hasty packing of the mert<
ing."
I cannot refrain but voice i
criticism of tlie statement entain
■ ed in the last paragraph of Mr,
Bryce's letter to the effect that
some conservatives had said "wt
won't work with leftists." Well, il
may bc well to do the best we
can in the circumstances, but 1
cannot but regret the fact that
in the U.N. organization there
does not seem to be a great deal ol
co-operative effort on the part of
minority leftist thought with and
towards the majority rightist
block which during the course
of the last, war did so much to
preserve leftist life and propertj'
by furnishing material so essential
for its preservation.
The working out of the principles of our UN club will result
for a better form and kindlier
sense of mutual understanding
rather than that sharp and unreasonable and thoughtless criticism such as Mr. Bryce Ifevcli
Perhaps he might mend his ways
and try to do so to promote thai
end There would be no destruction of the world in war if, the
Christian spirit of mutual understanding would permeate all concerned,
Dolores Branca
EVAN'S
ON N\V
Evan Kemp
sings your
favorite Western songs-
daily at 4:J!
p.m.
CK
PENCILS ARE
LOST
PARKER "51" PEN, green with name
IVt'T Hampton engraved, Lost Tuesday, November 18. Please return
to AMS office.
GREEN PARKER propelling pencil
f-ilhcr in Physica 201 or vicinity of
.'science Building, Friday, November
14. Floojv return to W. J. Nichol,
4417 \V. 13th Ave.  AL 0210-R.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, yellow , BLACK WALLET on bus or campus
angora Knitting. Finder please phono (1:30 Wed. Return to AMS or phone
BA 32S7-L and ask for Ann GilmnLir. ■ Donald   Paine,   KE  2111M.
LOST AT FALL BALL an elongated .MAN'S SIGNET RING. Probably in
blue stene ring to be returned to 'Art.si Women's Common Room or
Bev B'urlcy, KErr. 1881. ' Ap.   Sc.   locker   room.   Initialed  H.E.
MACDOUGALL AND IIEGNER,  Bi- DILAPIDATED     BLACK     WALLET
ology    1.    outline,    and    Biology    Lab containing    urgently    needed    money,
book   taken   from   AP   119   Tuesd iy. snaps and idonfficntion, Finder please
Please   phone   AL   0056,   and   ask   for return   \n  AMS  o fice  or  phone  Ixse
Nick. Bis wn nt AL 0028.
at various paint', on the campie-a
During the year these containers became slightly shopworn and need
reconditioning. Ink has been available at the Legion Office for some
while. The only thing lacking i.s the
containers themselves. These will bo
available shortly and tho service will
be resumed. The Legion regrets tho
inconvenience caused the student
body and ask a little patience. Wc
expect the containers to be ready by
next Monday at the latest, and service will be resumed on the original
basis.
* * »
Another  point  which  seems  to  be
of perennial interest is that of recent
magazines for  Shaughnessy Hospital.
This is a little publicized service that
the Visiting Committee of Branch 72
provides for the hospitalized veterans.
Boxes  are  located   at  various  places
on  the  Campus   for   the   convenience
of   anyone   who   has   magazines   they
wish   to   pass   along.   Please   do   not
leave magazines more than  1 montli
old   and   bring   as   many   books   and
newer  magazines  as  you  can.  They
are  much  appreciated.  Thanks,
■ • •
Hal Shugg informs us that Comrade
Fd Sugars has joined the Finance
Committee, Congratulations and one
aspirin tablet, to that boy.
* * *
The Housing Committee informs us
that there are four .suites available
at Lulu Island Camp for families
without children. Those interested
are requested to apply to the Hail: iiv
Committee   at   the   Legion   Office.
* * *
Congratulations aro in order to the
Legion Cross-country team for the
show they put up. This team is
under the .charge of Comrade Art
Porter and has boon training since
'lie beginning of October. Very commendable preformancc indeed, gentlemen.
the   auditorium,   full   mehe'tra.
Tin". INTERNATIONAL Relation:,
Club will be hosts to the visiting,
American and Canadian students A
a dance in Brock Hall, Friday nt 9
p.m. Tickets sold by club membes
will be $1.00 per couple. Entertainment will be supplied, refreshments
will be served. Music by Frank
Nightingale and His Band, Dance is
open to the general student body.
TRANSPORTATION. TROUBLES?
Ride, room, breakfast $22.50. Share
my large room. Reliable student,
separate beds, private home Kitsilano. This is a square deal, leave
phone number BAy 7448 Y eve's.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM Thursday Arts 100 12:30. "Resolve that free
enterprise holds tho answer to Canada's problems."
Tlie debates will feature the Progressive Conservatives vs tho LPP.
Speakers will be Norm Littlewood
and Les Bewley.
EL CIRCULO LATINO-Amcricano
will hold its weekly conversation
group meeting at the Campus Corner
(formerly Tlie Gables) Friady, Nov,
21st, at 3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE
■^
1928   DURANT
in    good    shop
Elliot         1M0    Collingwood
BA 0142-L.
NEW   TIRES,   motor
-17100    Dr,    W.   L,
Phone
^a
fl!
\ % beco
0$e
p&ESSfy^
TRAILER CONNECTED TO WATER
and    light,    at,    Acadia,    number    two
coup.   Comfortable   for   couple   with
one  child.  For  particulars  phone  AL ;'
003S. I
This means that the
lead is actually bonded
to the wood. You enn't
buy better office pencils!
And   now...| c •■ -\: ne   ,o :..'
,' 'I '■ '>!•>     a r     , a a   .      .ill'     ) i   a    .
WANTED
ROOM AND BOARD in University
district for male student. Please phono
IIAst.   2214  after  7:00  p.m.
VENUS PENCIL CO, LTD, TORON
^lSMmm»immmsimam», basday, November 20, 1947
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
PAGE 3
o Spurned Hitler
Says Austria Needs Food
A gray-haired little man in a dark grey suit who was once
'cheeky" to Adolph Hitler, Herman Goering, and Heinrich
irrrjider, told an audience of 700 in the Auditorium Tuesday
r.;.;:;t that the only hope for tlie reconstruction of Austria lay
.i evacuation of occupation forces and a supply of food for the
approaching winter.
 ♦   He was Kurt von Schuschnigg, one
time Chancellor  of the war scarred
nation.
Tiro aging diplomat, once the central
figure of central European intrigue
told of his "fatal" meeting with Hitler
at Berchtesgarten in 1938, when Germany signed a treaty respecting Austria's sovereignty.
NOTHING CAN STOP US
Hitler told him then, he said, that
if "France had stopped the advance
into the Rhineland things might have
been different, but new nothing can
stop us."
"You are foolish to expect aid from
Britain,' the Feuhrer was said to have
told him.
"Weeks after this document was
signed my country ceased to exist for
seven years," he said.
Explaining why Austria did not
forcibly oppose the occupation he
enumerated the amount of ^rms available at the time.
"To protect 300 miles of unfortified border we had seven and one
half well trained but poorly equipped
divisions. We had no heavy artillery,
Vour anti-aircraft guns, and not more
than ten planes."
DANGEROUS FIGURE
"To resist would have been to sign
the suicide order for my people," lie
Adaskin Gives
Concert Sundai
Harry Adaskin will give hia second
concert of the season in Brock Hall
Sunday at 8; 30 p.m.
The program will include a sonata
by Bcethovecn, Belius' Concerto and
other works. Mr. Adaskin will be accompanied by Frances Marr ot Ure
piano.
The Sunday night concert is open
to members of the faculty and the
student body.
Bureau Reports
Part-Time Work
University Employment Bureau reports that part-time and casual employment is proceeding at; a higher
rate than in previous months.
Over 100 jobs a month are being
filled at the present and it is expected that Christmas employment
will swell this figure.
Students are advised that these
jobs usually have to be filled very
quickly, so that those students who
call tho Bureau each day nre normally selected for them.
Hodgins Leaves Dispute Hearing
(Continued  from  Page  1)
with the presentation of criticisms of
the editorial board by members! of
the USC delegation.
Don Ferguson then led the editorial
board In a reply to the USC subcommittee's statements.
Debate bogged down, however, after
some hours, since Rosemary Hodgins,
USC chairman was no longer present
It was found by the meeting that
clarification was needed for some of
the inquiries she had made of the
Pubsters before the left
In regard to the resolutions drawn
up yesterday, Ferguson stated that
"they are already part of the policy
under which we have been operating
since September."
Senior Editor Hal Pinchin moved
to the effect that the Publications
Board "commend the USC for their
desire to improve the campus service"
One request came from USC's Miss
Hodgins, who asked that Ferguson
summarize the editorial policy
"Our editorial policy," he said, "is
truth and accuracy."
From the dispute over the highlighting of news which would be
damaging to the University reputation
came a USC vote of thanks.
"We are thankful for the way The
Ubyssey handled the liquor question
after the Fall Ball," Dave Brousson
said.
-Daily Ubyssey Photo by Micky Jones
KURT VON  SCHUSCHNIGG
Naval Training
Office Now Open
?-■; UNTD office at the south-west
■ ■:..T of the Armory' will be oixm
.: '.ho following hours with the fol-
'■..';: officers and men on duty.
Ihh'DAY
i_ee.it. Davidson     2:30- 3:30
larcd.
Schu.schnigg  reported   that  ho  wan
then imprisoned as a "dangerous pol-
C0 Cowcn    11:30-12:30   ideal   figure"   for   more   than   seven
CO Riley   12:30- 1:30   years and was finally saved from an
iv^day
Lieut: Fish   10:30-11:30
CO Levy  11:30-12:30
COKayall  12:30- 1:^0
ON'ESDAY
he.,:. Millar     1:00- 1:30
CO McConnell  11:30-12:30
nfURSDAY
L-cut. Fish  10:30-11:30
Lieut. Davidson  12:30- 1:30
'execution  order  when  the  American
fifth army liberated him.
I    "I   am   not   here   to   sell   political
ideas.   I   am  here  to  explain   events
■ which led  up to the last war in  tlie
' h. i-e that wo will never again allow
such a thing to happen," he avt.rod.
:    Nervousness and fear were describ-
j ed  a.s the  chief causes of war. Human brings must learn to forget their
prejudices   of  parties   for   the  forces
Tee Radio Society have already
eh:n advantage of this service and
sh ;'''/ tho Players club and Circulo
U'i.'io Americano will bc doing so.
he.it week the library devoted its
L-by   to   Canadian   Book   Weekly
APPLAUSE
"The people who fought in the
.streets o" Vienna and the 400 who
died did their best to defend their
ideas but they were badly led."
When a second questioner asked
him why he did not. return to Austria
he replied that he did not wish to
spend the rest of his life in Siberia.
His statement was met with applause from tho audience.
SCM CONFERENCE
OPENS SATURDAY
jTiDAY of humanity and God." ho claimed,
Lieut. Millar ..'.  1:00- 1:30,    When Schuschnigg was accused  by
CO Pinchin  10:30-11:30 a speaker from the audience of crush- j
C 0 McBride    11:30-12:30 ing the j>cople of Austria in tho Feb-|
_ , _—.. ' ruray 1934 revolt in Vienna, he replied
• ,.                  |^ that   the   revolt   was   not   incited  by
hrflrV      PrPCPflt"Q tho People of Austria but by a  fow
uuiui;    r icochin       radcal lcftist advonturerSi
Display Of Work
Current topics, art, music, out-
'..:\img personalities and campus
i.:.,sties are being featured at the
eh;'ay of work now carried on in tho
..Aier floor of the Library.
Fir tho benefit of those who don't
Lr.ow a certain number of vacancies
:t kept open on tho display bchcdule
?.> irslividauls and groups on the
fj.rpus who might wish to have a
cer.ee to display activities of inter-
Discussion of Christian Youth's
place in the world affairs will feature
tho student Christian Movement
weekend conference which opens at
2:30  p.m.  Saturday,  November  22 in
r-eiicising  the   works   of   B.C.   and   Canadian Memorial Church, Burrard
USC mon  and   women   which   havs   anc]   15th
scared during November 1946 and
-.'evsmber 1947.
The   conference   will   continue
throughout Saturday with discussion
Currently featured is a display cf groups led by Dr. W. G. Black, Pro-
ittks and pamphlets sent by the fossor Mathews, and other members
Ca-wiian Institute of International of thc facuity. During the conference,
tlxrs dealing with the problems of rjob Morris and Marjorio Cartey,
^national relations. , UBC   grads   who   attended   several
world youth conferences in Scanda-
navia last summer, will speak on the
At present only a few vacancies re
suin open and any student wishing
i) contribute   anything   that   would   thente "Christian youh can change the
tske a colorful display is asked to   world."
frt in touch with Doreen Fraser at
the library reference desk,
Pointing Exhibit
In Arts Building
Currently showing on the first
?oor of the Arts building is an ex-
H b tion of paintings done at the
J.."ff summer school  of Art.
The school is part of the extension
.'/?.".:'.mcnt of the University of Al-
.\;'j and draws artists from all over
■>.o continent.
Following the conference a special
student service will be held Sunday
evening, conducted by Rev. Dr.
Gerald Switzer,
Pro^r^s In Medicine
Barred by New Look
Winnhyg. Man.- 17 Nev.-(CUP)-
Tho "New Look" has been described
as a "bar to medical progress" by
students nt the University of Manitoba.
"How  ran   I  study  female  reflex?"
present showing  will  continue' a conscientious medical student asked
the next two weeks and Dr. I''.
■ r-o, head of tho Architecture
. aliment, is seirching for a place
• ave ensuing exhibitions.
in a camnus pell recently.
Tie concluded Hint this incomplete
situation would cause more failure::
in medicine than any other single
factor.
LOST
GFNT-; WRIST  watch.   Prized   as
-aeuiO.   Ifew.'ird!    If    found    please
learn to AMS office or call O. O'Neill | Pln.ne KE 3304Y,
WANTED
TUTOR FOR LOGIC (Philosophy 202).
raed
Departments
We have collected a large assortment of seasonable
merchandise styled with quality and value for the
young man going to University.
Yarn-Dyed Worsted Suits •
A product of Canada's leading stylists and designers with
tailoring- that gives you that well dressed look. Single or
double breasted. Windsor Roll, two buttons, one to button.
Sizes 36 to 44.
$39-50 to $55-00
PRICE
Topcoats
Our large stock includes tweeds, fleeces, polo cloth, velours,
moorings and coverts. Shown in the newest styles and shades.
Sizes 3G to 44.
PRICE
Raincoats
$25-00 TO $55.00
Imported British and domestic makes in fine quality poplin,
regular and trench styles. A large stock from which to make
your choice. Sizes 36 to 44.
PRICE
$10.95 T0 $35.00
Neckties
New colours and patterns featuring pure wools, real silk,
rayon silks and wool mixtures. Large range to choose from
including THE U.B.C. GOLD & BLUE.
PRICE
98c to $2-95
./*%
Men's Hats
Famous makes carried include Stetson, Borsalino,
Christie, Biltmore, Crean and Morgan. Smart off
the face or snap brim styles in all the newest
shades. Sizes 6% to 7%.
PRICE
$5-45 TO $18-00
VANCOUVER'S FASHION CENTRE PAGE 4
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 20, 1947
w*^*"?>«. J>r~,r''~~**n-       .r^<*"*""*,*'"' ■"■""*».
-A-  v
^
DICK BLOCKBERGER, Sports Editor
REPORTERS TIHS ISSUE: Bruce Saunders, Fred Moonen, Sheila McCawl^y
EDITOR THIS ISSUE: Gil Gray
chalk talk . . .
v                                      5 v
$                 1
... by Chick Turner
*      <?
1     *i\    '       '
te^1:
) rn
:
#1^
*   v»
ANOTHER BIG SUCCESS
You can chalk up last Monday's Annual Roadrace a.s
another in a series of great campus classics. The Intramural
cross country grind has always been one of the most colorful
athletic events of the year out on the Mall, and this year's edition
was no exception. Ivor Wynne and his Intramural "Clowncil"
and sophomore Bob Piercy put on a great show, while the
latter treated the two-thousand-odd spectators to an exciting,
record-breaking performance,
As a matter of fact, there always has been a goodly crowd
at the finish of the race. Every year a coterie of track enthusiasts
turn up at the stadium hoping to view a close finish, or a
gripping backstretch duel on that final rugged lap around the
cinders. And there is always the usual quota of sadists who
lean avidly over the railing, muttering a secret prayer that a
few of the weary harriers will collapse in a heap somewhere;
on that final quarter mile. Year after year the co-ed corner
is filled with disheveled females who bite their nails in anguish
as their luffed ones stagger to the finish for team and glory. What
price devotion! (This corner cynically suspects, however,
that the lassies' chief concern is whether Joe will be in sufficient
4
shape for the evening date). All the "boys" are out too, wildly
cheering their last intramural candidate as he puts on that last
blazing sprint to edge put some joker (spelled with a small
letter, Hayward!) for 105th place.
Amusement While You Eat
Ah yes! It's become an annual noon hour specialty. For
everyone, that is, except the suckers who are jocd into donning
the scampers for a few intramural points, after having bo :a
out on a bender the eve preceding. As your humble scribe
groaned to his fellow pubsters last year, after crawling across
the finish line: "Ulcers were never like this."
UP AND AWAY—Action a-plenty such as seen in last year's
hoopla tussle against the Central Washington Wildcats will be
on view again this year. The Wildcats meet the 'Birds on the
UBC maples in a two game series this weekend.
'Birds To Meet
In Two Weekend
By  BRUCE  SAUNDERS
Thunderbird wings arc beginning to quiver in anticipation
of the flight against a highly-touted Central Washington
quintet. The 'Birds and the Wildcats will tangle in a two-game
series this Friday and Saturday in Ihe UBC Gym, in what
promises to be a knock-down drag 'em out fight,
Tlie one sad streak in their otherwise i— — '	
cheerful-looking   weekend   horoscope   . , _ l 1 »•
Legion Cops Win
is that they will be playing without
the guiding influence of coach Bob
Osborne, Osborne left the Campus
Tuesday night to attend a joint Olympic AAU meeting in Lethbridgc. Ho
is not expected back until Monday.
PENN  SUBSTITUTES
Substituting for tlie absent mentor,
Dick ''Lump" Penn, fenier baskct-
beill  manager,   will   be  siting  on   the
iSaturd:
hen.cn  in
sere
it ;
-f    ti
cen'e-'t
maple.s
Our boy Piercy turned a fair time this year. Y/o had cod
ceded his chances of capturing the laurels  for a  repeat wm ! ?>r
sometime ago to be better than fair, after the blonds' thinclad '
will  liml  fiery  .la: k  P'-nif'-et.  popular    ..
Pis  iiiatnictor, handling the strategem |
fee  the   'Had  .   P  ;„[;, ;   is  <■■:(■  ef  tlv j >~'
.-e.dwa: i ,    ,,u    the    Ch '.-. r    I eafg    e\- ' ''■'
eoa  ca.sab.1  crew, n
had ambled around the 2.0 mile course durjng a praclieo session
some ten or fifteen second.-; above the ex'sting rcrd of lag.IS
which Ken McPherson established in !•'
a few seconds or so OFF ihe record, \
2. Bi
..-,11
for his ;d
us shear
i nag ■■
Thi.s time la.
V.'ildial; m.an.r
vie:- he ■ evi r h
hir.h-. V.'i'h h-
minds, th.. PI';..
'si, >e; t , t .'■
V lericans.
.'•ear,    the    visCim;
to   eke   out    two
h.iekh- ;   Thunder-
'''"'le'll     in.     their
In Cross Crountry
Team standings of. the Intramural
Cross-Country contestants were released today by Ivor Wynn, mentor
of 'Mural sports on tho campus.
Points were awarded on the bessis
af one h r fr.it, two f>r second, etc ,
ham with the least number of
points copp'ng tho honor:-:. Fir. t five
in a b■■;■ of the ha m cro- 'eg the
'mi. h hue counted the p uih fur
their 11 spectivo speiisoiss. Piercy,
Minchin, and Pain being; Fig Fine;
v. inner •. wero not allowed t » acta ,\\-:
nun'   pi hits   in   the   o aS sh
CHIEF HOOPMEN WIN
Trailing by an eight point margin at the end of the fir-! \
half in last night's game against Stacys on the UBC floor, the i
University of British Columbia Chiefs came back with a rur.
after the breather and drove to a 47-45 triumph over the Stacy-
men.
In the third quarter of the game the Chiefs outscored their
rivals by 20-4. High man for the evening was Gordy Lynn o!
the losers with 20 points while fightin' Freddy Bossons racko:
up 17 markers for the winning Chiefs.
-.In>d
III
s-:<
cam   htaiuun.-s
a. diU'cre
C<S;cl,.e''.
(ruin (ag'Ssii
Hi's !■■
Ice Hockeymen
To Meet Cubs
Thunderbird pucksters head
for New Westminster Sunday
at 1:30 for a game with Queen
City Cubs, which will decide
who shall be sole owner of,
second spot in the infant Senior
B league.
Both teams sport a won-lost record
of 2-1 so the game should be close
all the way, with the UBC icemen
slight favorites.
. Skull practice was featured this
week with Paul Thompson and Frank
Frederickson drilling the boys on
defensive ahd offensive tactics.
Thompson, as hockey fans should
know, played left wing for the National Hockey league Black Hawks
for ten years, and following his active
playing days took over the coaching
chores, leading the ChiHawks to the
Stanley Cup in '40-'41. He then came
out to the coast to mentor the Canucks to the North American Senior
Amateur crown a couple of years
back.
Both Frederickson and Thompson
have felt the need for change, after
the 9-3 drubbing their boys received
in Nanaimo. Bill House will be in
the nets, in place of Murray Wiggins,
while Hass Young will move out to
the favoured wing slot on the Tor-
fason-Wagner-Young  line.
In another move designed to .strengthen the defense, Frederickson has
decided to use 18-year old rookie
Bob Peebles from Trail. He will
form the second defence pair With
Mel Hughes behind Terry Nelford
and  Captain  Bob Saunders.
ThcfO men will have their hands
full in stopping the flashy centremen
of the Cubs, Doug Reid, who scored
8 goals in Westminster's recent win
over  tho  beacons.
Friday noon the pucksters will
•so'sia,:- a pep-meet in the fvm, at
whhh five hundud free tickets will
ho riven cut for tiio name with the
'-.'.'idle Saa'e ai.eViel f r V.'oduea-
1 '.'. "\'o',g L'h Maioret'.es. cheer-leaders
end the univo:: i-v 1., aid vedl fegimo
•'■■<■  meet.
r»
V.     !      T.shh   w, i
Busy
John
and Mary
ant
fA/ip^rma'ui
\ I    ■ ' :  I I I I I ■ :     ■ I ■ , 1 '„
\3
•. J
i;
I":
ne sic r . ol. !
ds.y  Ihs.t  !aa
the UI/.V.-:'. .'.
.swim hia w
tho course.
'i oi
::!1
clio;>i I   1.
IMOCO   i
C Oi O
ell
(!,
I
ia
i]ai"tg   ]'■;;>  VC";'.',  'C'l   pa "'OOP,  alios!   of   l'e'   fa
(the vgaaoti, chuir Y.ol.on: l;w wos'Iut) cag.Wn I. hove (ioig- 1!
mon who had trained seriously for it—c.n a, certain data-—.<■
good. You can't keep anyone keyed up to Ihat, sort of punis
merit very Ion;:;, because the psychological efuaet alone is t;nnn.
to dull a good ccl.^e of condition.
vie r hereon
Vos
Tltoso are two good reason.'
"Ciioing
wliy Piercy shouldn't liavo
cracked the record by a three second gap. But lie did, and
another liberal bunch of orchids i.s tossed his way. And com;raK
too, to Pat Minchin, who finished a creditable second for the'
third year in a row. He is still the prettiest, runner on the campus
for our money, with the possible exception of teammate Pete
de Vooyht who is presently recuperating from a spell of
pneumonia. • j
For the first time in many moons, Kenneth McPherson did
not choose to run. However, thi.s corner is inclined to excuse
the wiry Scot for an apparent lack of spirit, Yon Kenneth, a
is
4  1   i i.  : r,' I
Thurs:!
November !.?a  -
■f. ■■"   l, \r.
Arts vs
A-M I? I
nA f"C.
V
',(IV(
,,.,)
)or
ft
N
o'.'onit.is'r
WediH-1  O
I\tonday, December 1
WedneoJny, December ?>,
Thttrsdav, December 4 -
C
  T\
ic'a'iice vs. Dawson
eeiis vs, A;;:';ie.-;
Civils vs. Science
Art
vs. Science
Monda.y, December 8 — Aw'.ies vs. r.Techg,
Wednesday, December 10 — Civils vs. Dawson
Thursday, December 11 — Arts vs. Merits
Monday, December l,r> — Civils vs. Aggies
Wednesday, December 17 — Dawson vs. Science
Games to start, al 12A0 pm on old grounds, and to bo played
in all kinds of weather excepting snow, sleet, and Acts of God,
Skippers  of  each  team  aro   to. let   their   members  know
beforehand of a game, and are responsible- for the drawing and
returning of slicks to the Gym on the day of play.
I?
esults of games are to he phoned by (he skipper of tlv
four time Big Dolek winner in Cross Country, confided lo your
reporter yesterday that he has run the race so often, that, instead   .i''*' ,oam nienlioned to Dave Pudney a.) Alma MTilW, othonvi
of counting sheep  or UDL's  before  getting his  sacktime,   he   no credit can he given for wins or losses.
just engages in a mental circuit of the course to work up a   ^cam okipncrs:
sweat. Besides, Ken was just bubbling over with boyish (Walp') : Aggies — Doug Knott: — DEx'e'r MiiaT
excitement over the prospect of being able to get, back lo work Arts — Dave Pudney — ALma MTtiR
that  BC  Electric  bus   he   drives  in  his   off  hours—just,   too Civils -- Les Bullen — ALma 121SL
happy to shed any crocdile tears about not entering the grind, Meehs — Laynard Welsh --- ALma lo-15L
for a fifth time. It's a helluva lot more fun just watching, isn't i Dawson — Adre Beguin — CEdar 5940
it, Ken? ' Science — Les Bullen — ALma 1218L.
ri:;;;;;
You \c-.
five   ii
sine;
nlei?
1 v O U !'
eo  ch'
:.o i:
>v,.
THE  PEISFES? HAIR  DRESSIH
• Applied every monihgt, Eeo'LCiuaa,! •
keep your lvair loo!:!:::',':;.ai tela lv.c'l : e ■■•
nil day long. The natural rv.h; in Iiriviaia'
overcome dandruff and dry scalp, civc 11: I
n healthy, natiuaal he.Ue without tha: ;g
fippcarance. Buy rii-tvr.cKi:i:.M in the ha::
convenient tube today!
% $■
H'"nir.gstFH^^,"-^'-*!*'wF «w v™,—

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