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The Daily Ubyssey Nov 5, 1948

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Full Text

 The Daily
VOL. XXXI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1948
No. 27
PUNISHMENT FOR EIGHTY
FJRAIDERS' STILL IN AIR
WINNIPEG, Nov. 4—The fate of 80 male students who
raided the women's residence at the University of Manitoba
as a Hallowe'en stunt still hangs in the balance.
The masked students burst into unlocked rooms, dumping sleeping girls out of bed and covering them with soap
flakes, confetti, mud and feathers.
Fifty of the offenders admitted their guilt and President
A. H. Gillson has been reported as having "talked" to them.
Miss Willa Irwin, dean of the women's residence refused
to comment on the incident.
U of A Student Council
Bans Off-Campus Meets
Club Officials Fear Ruling May
Restrict Scheduled Speakers
EDMONTON, NOV. 5, (CUP) Students' Council at University of Alberta has issued a decree that no campus organization may sponsor a political meeting to be held away from
the campus, and any speaker other than a faculty member
must be approved by the president.
-        3    This action was taken following an
« » . /   *m U|A      I attempt by the International Relations
TUrnODOUT     I rOUPie       club t0  gp^^,.  ^ political speaker
{at a downtown meeting.
Unrehearsed
Strip In Brock
Bares 'Bear'
One tall, husky-voiced but nonetheless very feminine young lady
was almost forcibly ejected from the
Women's Undergraduate Society Hi-
Jinx last night.
She was wearing a bearface mask
representing "Daddy Bear" and could
have been mistaken for a man.
It was all very embarassing. This
is how it started:
One 'lovely* of the Wockette Chorus
had trouble with a scanty bathing1 suit
costume during the act. Her flimsy
costume slipped up about her neck
as she..J>pi!nWvto the "kicks
and grinds" of the chorus.
Embara9sed enough at the slip, she
was horrified when she spotted the
"Daddy Bear" in the audience and
became convinced the costumed coed
was a man sent to spy on the all-hen
party.
Outraged, she launched a spirited
campaign to have "Daddy Bear" ejected. The red-faced chorine was still
pursuing the confused costumed coed
about Brock Hall at press time.
Twenty Universities
To Raising 200 Schol
-4-
Foreign Service Offers
Posts Here And Abroad
OTTAWA, OCT. 30,  1948—The Federal Department of
Trade and Commerce is in the market for highly-specialized
Foreign Service Officers for work in Ottawa and abroad. The
Civil Service Commission is conducting the competition.
These  officers  are  being  recruited^—	
NO ACCOMMODATION
The club stated that there was no
place on the campus large enough
to accomodate such a gathering.
Council refused to permit this
meeting on the grounds that "this
university has no authority to carry
any of its meetings over town."
INTERFERENCE
Officials of the IRC and Political
Science Club fear that the new regulations may interfere with the
planned visits of Anthony Eden,
Thomas E. Dewey, and particularly
Hewlitt Johnson, the "Red Dean"
of Canterbury.
REMEMBRANCE
DAY CANCELS
DAILY UBYSSEY
The university will be dosed for
Remembrance Day, Thursday, November 11.
No editions of The Dally Ubyssey
will be published that day. The
paper will appear as usual on Friday.
Valuable Camera
oStolen At Fort Camp
Provincial Police reported the theft
this week of a valuable Argus camera from a student's room at Fort
Camp.
Stolen was a $70 camera and case
from Room 7, Hut 17 at the camp,
No Lynchers
Livingstone Goes
On Warpath For
Dodd On Return
Grant Livingstonne dropped years
from his appearance when he arrived in Vancouver today to find no
lynching squad awaiting him—only
Cliff Greer.
"Years of worry slipped from his
forehead when I told him there would
be no lynch squad and that no one
suspected him of personal misuse of
last year's funds," Greer said,
"So it was all just newspaper talk
and Bob Dodd's Invective," Livingstone replied.
"Just  wait   'till  I   see  Dodd,"  he
added tersley.
Professor Emeritus
Rites Today
Professor Abram Lighthall, 2080
McNicoll, professor emeritus of UBC,
and a leading Canadian authority on
land surveying, died Wednesday,
aged 70,
Prof. Lighthall graduated from McGill in 1908 and spent several years
in survey work in many parts of
Canada.
He was appointed to the UBC civil
engineering department in 1920 as a
field assistant. He became assistant
professor of civil engineering in 1928
and asosiate professor in 1940.
In 1945 he retired and in 1946 was
appointed   professor   emeritus.
He leaves his wife, four sons,
George, William and Cornelius at
home, Charles at Garibaldi, and a
daughter, Mrs. H. J. Arnold in Oregon
Funeral will be held Friday at 1:30
p.m, in Center & Hanna Broadway
chapel. Rev. J.J. Greig will officiate.
Cremation will follow.
Picture Passes
Given Out Monday
Photographs for AMS passes will
be given out' for the last times on
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday in
the AMS office. Pictures are needed
on cards to validate them for reduced theatre admissions, free concerts  at  UBC   and  voting  privileges.
for adminsitrative and promotional
work with the Department's Foreign
Trade Service. Appointments are to
be made in the grades one and two
which carry salary ranges of $2700-
3G0C and $3300-3900 respectively.
Following a course in foreign commerce and office proceedure, the Foreign Service officer will be posted
abroad to promote Canadian import
and export trade in agricultural products. He will also be expected to
collect information, conduct economic
investigations and report on agricultural practices, policies and trade in
other countries.
The basic qualifications include university graduation in agriculture,
economics or commerce. Additional
credits will be given for post-graduate training in Agricultural Economics;.
Candidates should be familiar with
Canadian agricultural resources, pol-
cies and problems, production, marketing practices and food industry.
Persons seeking appointment at the
grade two level will be required to
have a number of years experience
in the above or related fields.
Since these grades are considered
to be 'training grades' the competition is restricted to candidates between the ages of 21 and 33 years.
Persons In their graduating year in
university may file application but
their appointment will be subject to
the satisfactory completion of their
final year of study. Appointments
arc not expected to be made before
June 1949, Candidates will be expected to pass a written examination.
Posters containing complete information are now on display in Post
Offices, Offices of the National Employment Service and in Offices of
the Civil Service Commission. Application forms are obtainable at
these* offices. The application must
be filed with the Civil Service Commission at Ottawa by December 15.     '
'Tween Classes
SPC Holds Panel
Discussion Today
presents a panel discussion on
"Liberty in Modern Society",
at 12:30 p.m. Friday in Arts
100. Speakers will be Professor
Barnet Savary, Professor Hunter Lewis, Don Lanskail and
Hugh Legg.
* »       *
Stanley Ryerson, national organizer
of the Labor-Progressive Party, will
speak on Monday at 12:30 p.m. in
Physics 100, sponsored by the student
LPP club.
His topic will be, "Not a Man For
His  Party."
A graduate of the University of
Wall Street War." Ryerson is at present on a national speaking tour for
Toronto and the Paris Sorborne, ho
is the author of several books on
Canadian History including the
authoritative work, "French Canada."
* » •
Scout club meeting will be held
today at 12:30 p.m.. All those interested are invited to attend. Another
interesting topic will be discussed
end social plans will be made.
* * »
International Relations Club will
meet at 12:30 p.m, today in Hut HA-6
to elect delegates and discuss the conference. All members are asked to
attend.
* * *
Engineers music club meets every
week   in   the   Stage  Room   of   Brock
Fish and game club will meet in
Hall at 12:30 p.m. New members are
welcome.
cnoiars
NFCUS Requested To Complement
Project; B.C. Contributes Four
Special To Tho Daily Uby.ssey
Seventy delegates from 20 Canadian universities voted to
commit their universities to  thc  raising of 200  scholarships
for foreign students at the International Sudent Service Conference in Toronto last week.
The universities will raise 35 of the<$> ————	
scholarships  and   tho   Canadian  gov-
Six U of W Students
In Court For 'Murder'
SEATTLE, Nov. 6—The celebrated "catsup murder" of
University of Washington's fraternity row had its sequel in
local Municipal court.
 — —§>   Six of the seven student's who last
• _ . _„    | week staged a fake murder in which
Student Tickets
For Fall Plays
Given Out Today
Student tickets for players Club
annual fall presentation of one^ad
dramas will be given out today in
the Quad,
Tickets will be good for free admission Tuesday, November 1G and
November 17,
To be shown are "Dark Brown" by
Phillip Johnson, "Red Peppers" by
Noel Coward, and "The Dovil and
Daniel Webster'' by Stephen iVncent
Benet.
No Embarrassing Incidents
First - Aider
Must Live
Kipling
lo Name
Up
BY MIKE BLAGG
Rudyard Kipling, the pool, might
have been resurrected from the
dead Thursday when a relative
thirteen times removed and of the
same name spoke to Pre-Med students on "Insensibility.
Aside from his main topic, lie
explained to his audience that he
does' not share the groat poet's
views   on   the   gentle   sex,   which
were   definitely   unfavorable.
SAME OUTLOOK
Mr. Kipling has travelled extensively during nine years and
ha.s very much the same outlook
en life. Although there is a movement for freedom in Asiatic
countries they'll all cry to Britain
in times of adversity. It is still thc
Fliali.-ii Red Creess thai lessens
(lie shock.
lie  emphasises his; task  in  living
up to his great relative's name,
Huwever, he shares majority of
his views, and knows Kipling's
writings almost as well as the
back of his hand.
Mr. Kipling recalls no embarassing incidents over his possesion
of tha near Poet Laureate's name.
Mr. Kipling has been coming to
the university since 1935 to give
felks on various topics on and allied to First Aid.
one of their number was "murdered"
in the front hall of a Greek mansion
were found guilty of disorderly conduct.
Two of them were-given suspended
jail terms.
When Emmet Bosaik was shot and
dragged gushing bipod—subsequently
found to bo catsup— into a black
car, Seattle police were alerted and
road blocks were thrown around the
university area. *
However, the gag backfired when
the local constabulary failed to sec
the joke and picked up nine men on
charges of  disorderly  conduct.
Two were later released when they
proved that they knew nothing of
the hoax although they had helped
carry the "wounded man" to the car.
Sentences handed out by judge
John H Neergard ranged form 20
days, suspended, for two of the offenders lo a restriction of hours on
thc rest. They were also forbidden
to go outside a certain area for a
.specified time.
crnment will be asked to provide thc
other 165.
It will ask the National Federation
of Canadian University Students to
jointly sponsor the organizing of the
scheme, and the entertaining of the
organized students, but it will undertake all administrative work itself.
TWO DELEGATES
UBC's delegates to the weekend
conference were Cliff Greer, who
originated the plan, and Grant Livingstone, president of last year's student council.
As a complement to thi.s project, it
decided to ask the countries from
which the students will come to take
in an equal number of Canadian
students. ,
SUBORDINATED
The more obvious, but shorter-
range policy of humanitarian relief.
through scholarships to displaced
persons, was subordinated to this
project, to be undertaken as a second priority, and the shipment of relief to distressed countries was listed
third.
Alberta's delegate reported that her
university had agreed to take in two
German st'udents, and Toronto's delegates reported their council's
support of eight German scholarships.
B.C. ADDS
B.C.'s four added to these others
brings the preliminary total to 14.
The conference decided to pool
travelling costs of all t'he foreign
students and to provide each student
with $1,000 in cash or perquisites', for
his stay on the campus and in the
country.
QUALIFICATIONS
The qualifications for scholarship
awai'd, suggested by UBC were
slightly altered to read:
High academic standing, quali-
or some other vocation where hi-
ties of leadership, intellectual integrity, and pledging himself to
return to his country of origin
immediately for the purpose ef
continuing university education,
influence in his own society will
widespread.
SUMMER SEMINAR
The conference further decided to
hold a second summer seminar in
Germany and to take greater care
that participants return to their own
university. |
Since ISS is a loose structure with !
no powers to bind its members, but :
their own word, the Canadian com- ;
mittee has been inaugurating project;' ;
on its own but with ISS approval.       j
Ubyssey Termed
'Detrimental'
In Forum Debate
The Daily Ubyssey was termed "detrimental" to the university Thursday by students
at a Parliamentary Forum debate.
UBC law student Frank Collier
'.von support from the forum audience
en a five point attack,
1. The Ubyssey has fostered inter-
student body discord, especially the
split between engineers and the rest
of the student body last' year.
2. An unreadiness to accept criticism, in particular two charges of
inadequate news coverage made in
past years by members of the Undergraduate   Societies  Committee.
3. Personal attacks against si'udents
hr.ve harmed their reputations and
the reputation of the university.
4. A tendency to distort and sensationalize, which reflects on t'he uni-
<. ersity in the eyes of the rural and
downtown public.
Mike  I'inegood,   supporting  Collier,
id   the   issue   had   "been   discussed
i i'ten  in   the  Legion  office,  and  I've
i.ever heard a DVA student yet who
seipported   the  Ubyssey,
The Ubyssey's defender, Les Bewley,  maintained  that tlie . paper per-
farnieel its function of reporting the
activities of student life, the frivol -
■ us a.s well as the important, and that
Tlie L*l',ys-.-ey could not he held responsible for the foibles of the student
body.
He outlined a five-point creed for
rhe Ubyssey, which he said, guided
Mu   editors in their decisions:
1. To inform its readers of activities
of   the  campus.
2. To   entertain.
,'i. To stand as a guardian and watch
dog over the rights of tlie student
body.
4. To guard the rights of individual
■students.
5. To provide in the absence of a
.school of journalism, a training
.round   for   hopeful   writers.
eers
ecords
With a prayer on their lips and a 286 pound tackle in
their line the league leading Lewis and Clarke Pionners invade Varsity Stadium tomorrow at 2 p.m. for a crack at keeping
two unblemished records intact.
First Harbinger
Of Cramming Here
The first warning that exams are
just around the corner came quite by
accident. Thursday.
In t'he Alma Mater Society offices
in Brock Hall, Chrstmas cards went
on sale.
The cards arc being sold also al the
stand of Jack Porter in Brock Hall
basement,
Price i.s li-i-i cents each, three f-. r
25 cents.
They   will   be   out   to, make   UPC
Thunderbirds   number    four    on    th.
hit    parade   of   conference    victories
while stopping tlie 'Birds from onto:
ing the win column,
Besides   a   lightning   fast   backfield
the   visitors  have  a   heavyweight  hie
with    Weneil    Blonzek     topping    tie
scales at close to 300 pounds,
But   the  Pioneers,  who  huv e   take!
heir  three   wins  this  season   by   on
point   margins   will   find   a    fight in
UBC   squad   thai'   i.s   looking   for   it.-
first  win   with   a   vengeance.
CAUPE FOR HOPE
Don    Wilson    ha;    some    cause    !'<■■
hope.  The  Pioneers  boast   a  ncci'sbl
passing attack  which  leas netted  tii   ■
only   89   yards   in    three   game--'.   .\n
word   from   tbe   south   indicates   [!,.■'
the   visitors   e.ro   particularly    vulner
able to
i smart
tbesi>
pass
-k  :b
uipe
air
the T,
p  till
"1
position
air
raids.
Will
a
1!   of   t!
e   re
gulara   out   ex-
. pt   L
ob
Brewer
UBC
'  has perhaps a
otter
C'll
nice than the dopsters think
■   lips
et
be L an
.1 C i
pplecart.
X\EV,
INJURY
Dick
M
ilcheil.  who
darted the first
nine
of
the   sea
son
in  the  fullback
ot  and
ias  b.eee
out.
ever since with
i, nei
•   IS
jury v.a
1 be
back this week
1  tile
g'-l
aai   poa,
.ion.
Ana
! 1 e 1
iiia ii'.;
n   v\
ho   missed   last
■eeks
I'o
M   by  C\
• llegi
of Idaho, Pelt)
rim.
b.
s    hs en
working    out    his
,me
leg
and   ii
ight
see   action   to-
l'-.'TOW,
Wis
■   t
i!'
'.<■   two   '
b ab   b.
e Oils
•ee   ;
at.'.irl mixing it
:i  added stimu-
M.   I
i     be
■1(1
a-
I
1               ! a
'!   of
a a i c '
tee
will be out to
defeat .suffered
-; of the Thun-
TaisLs will be
r-ab/atian    that
they   have   also   bad   lis ni
game Page 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
l.'uday.     November     a.      10-18
lite Bmih
y
Member Canadian  University  Press
Authorized  a.s  Second  Class Mail,   Post  Office Deft., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2.30 per year
Published  throughout   (lie   university  year  by   Ihe Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of LYitish  Ce-luinbi;i,
Editorial  opinions  cxprcsed  hen in  are tluee  of  t'c  edit   i Vl •" I'f of Too Daily Ubyssey and not necessarily tnose
of  the  Alma   Mater  .Soe.aly   no,-  of   the   University.
Offices in  Brock  Hall.   Phone  ALma  1G2-1 l''or  display  advertising  phone  ALma  32f>3
inrroh'-iN-t hp:f  -   -   -   -  RON haggart
MANAGING   !".!>! TOft    -    -   -    -    VAT.   SEARS
GMNKUAI, STAFF: News Kditor, Pah Cave, Novia llobert; Features, Ray Baines; CUP Editor,
Jack Wascrman; Pliot<;ei apliy  Director,  Ellmior Hall;  Sports Editor, Chuck Marshall;
lidilors  This  lvsue  — .HM   BANHAM   mid   CUIUS  CROMBIE
A seciale  !at!i;>:r -■  IM'.'Ji;  IIEI'IIEK
tetters to the editor
CAF S.MELLS
Dear Sir:
tf  any   in.-tances  of   l'io     e'lrvasi!
t.f   novenmctu-i  adie.ti'ii.:   ,!a     nn-
n.arls
reisji c
I veoi 1 1 1 ke to l.lace a complaint a "ai r..st the tyje of flogv
cleaner the j ro] l'ietai's of the iaf
use.
Y,'"i:;e!'.   is  eonvin
i t : rl:,  are'.lice  in".a ne'e  of   lamcnt-
i.l;ie   failures   He   (lists   an   cavil ii-'
I am a lover ef good food, which      eye   at   tie  caniaios  of   s'isc:ce sfui
they  have  for  sale,  but  with  Ihe      com,.anic::,   imagining   himself   the
choking finell of slice pclis'h which      dispenser   of   this   wealth   !■■ r   1h.e
come;;  from  their  floor-cleune-.   1      public   good,   as.suir.inc,   lh;i!   lar;.e
<psa
him
f
©sterity
Tlie eight members of Treasurer Paul
Plant's committee investigating student fiii-
anues. will have soricd out its mountains
oi:,figures within a few clays and on Novemb t
1G will letriji'* in it,, recommendations to a
general meeting of the Alma Mater Society.
They have the opportunity now to engrave their name in the history of TJjBC
student government as few in the passing
parade of college life are able to do. After
the long and arduous hours spent in sorting
and sifting the unbelievable complexities of
student finances, those eight persons, few of
who,have concerned themselves wilh campus
^feVuTOP bcifoire, .may contribute more lo
understanding and appreciation of student
problems than a decade of elected leaders has
been able to do.
Their findings may determine the tenor
of undergraduate affairs for years to come.
On their shoulders reel:; the responsibility
ol: planning ahead and cleaning up the past.
If their work is to be of v.iluo, their findings must, of course, be considered by every
student who shares in the UBC's vast undergraduate program.
The findings that have taken weeks to
prepare cannot be judged adequately if they
are to he considered only in the two hours
ol a general meeting, conclaves wl\ich often
are impeded by  the blinkers of emotion.
It students are lo comprehend and appreciate, then, they must know far in advance the proposals on which they will be
asked to pass judgement.
The proposals of Plant's committee will
have such profound effect upon campus life
tha! students have clearly the right to expect
tho opportunity lo consider them at length
before ihe opening gavel on November 16.
iVfany on, the campus have objected to
the manner in which the investigation was
conducted; they felt that no real good could
come of a "probe" which refused to sit down
wiMt experienced past members of councils
I" lilt' r through the society's problems.
Im:, whatever faults may be found with
tho pure mechanics of the enquiry, its findings are the res till* of long weeks of hard
work, probably the toughest task assigned
to any students this year.
SIGNBOARD
For Sale
1934 AUSTIN SIs-DAN. $:D). I1F.I.1-
abfc, feully recsnaiUienod. 40 mile
to gallon. Phone ALma li£2;")I,.
REMINGTON PORTA) ;;.,]•, TYPE
writer wilh foreign key board have
u'.cenL-j requited for condition oi
Teutonic languages, in perfect condition, price, $")li. Phone after 5 p.m.
Mrs. West, CEdar 7071.
FCR SALE-1830 CIIEV. COUPE IN
good running order. A bargain for
5150.   Phono BAy.  59C0,  evenings.
Accommodation
ROOM FOR RUNT- 10 MINUTF.S OFF
erunpus,  flival'.f.i .1.  ALma  TSVaL.
Lost
FRIDAY, OCT. Ft, "[•A'OLtFil DI.'.V-
nin .000-1(142" ! lion: Ja.le, AL. iYlih','.
Urgently   needed.
LOST ON 'IHUIl.SDAY :.i;l:, A LLACF
Shaeffc-r pen ".villi 11K. i.ohl la's
rewind. Please- phone AL FIHVL. I!s>. a
FOUNTAIN PKN. F.VKKSH.AK!1
rek'l. toil, mar.i. n bottom. Reeirn la
Lost and Found or phone Mats'. I1A
469CR.
"OLD LRAC'F.Ll.T NLAIl GYM /
PI   MAPI A   PI   PiN  NEAR OR  IN
.chnco  buildiiiK.  Name on  back  Pat
Mack,   KK:r,  (IHO'Jll.
.[•C'TLRAS  IIISPAN1CAS IN HM. !)
.hai.o M.,ey  AL 0380Y.
Found
".".■■   '.   OF   ClIAUCFR,   VANCOU-
ii a  Lib."ay  co;,y.  f'a.ia.l   inside.  Fran's
Siefanuk.   Loseer   can   have  .sa.tne  by
.  atio.tiia;  Hrary,  CEdar  C9-10.
! UFO FILM SOCIETY PRE-
cnl". iii Ike Univuvit Tiieal.e Tue:.
Nov. (J 12::i0 Film Digest 'Land of the
iVIahaiajeihs". Srec admission. T4.r'
1:0(1. 8:1)0, "Phantom of thc Opera'
n  i'eeliiii"e.lor.  Nelson  Eddy,  Su.sann:
.'■'is: !er,   Claude   Ik.in.1',   Adinissii n   21)'
find il well nigh impossible to en-
producticn  is automatic and.   inc.
joy a glass of milk or a coke. I am '.^^ ,jnd th,a any 1;bci.tic!j t,lkcn
o.ro their business would show a ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
Pitch better return  if the propri-
u    l     crmoihinrr   about duetion.   He   predetermines   econ-
etors   would   do   suneining   auoui
this   matter.   The   unpleasant   odor emie   condition.';,   decides   what   is
s extremely   objectionable. uuiomie  laws and  human  nahue
Perhaps an article in your paper best for thc public good and makes'
would   help   to   rectify   a   situation subservient   Vo   his   silver-tongued
which I  feel, and I am sure many
; tudents agree, .should be rectified.
Me,  being  a  confessed  introvert,
promise!:,    lie    pre-supposcs    and
would like his .audience  to believe
(hat   no   government   to   date   haa
1   dmne   lo   remain   in   the   buck.- locialized    industries.    The    II.    V.'.
..round  and   let you,  the editor  of i-|,A,.i|1,ji,ll      Government      Liquor
the   naner   which   is   much   more ,        ■ .         ,
"u    |k ' L                             , ,  .     ,, , business   is   a   glaring   example   oi
widely read than I would  be list-
ened to, do alt the dirty work and 1"^   P'ices  and  enormous  profits
be   responsible   for   the   voicing  of made   possible   through   monopoly
my cpinion. centre],    The    Dominion    Govern-
1   thank   you   for   Vour   patience "acid's   ^i.smess   ventures   in    the
watching the "Ubyssey" for such an CNR   operate   annually   al   an   en-
n   leading   this   far,   and   will   he onnous   loss,   which   loss   is   off-of
iliole as I  have suggested.
A Food Loving Student
Dear Sir:
If one were to judge Ihe merits
of CCF economics from Mr. Haloid   Winch's    talk    on    "National
by (lie taxpayer; yet Mr. Win. h
has the gall to criti.si/o tli'.; business sen.se of the CPR in payin",
off a large portion of its: debt, and
ir.treusing   its   reserve   fund.
In talking about living condi-
Unily." an object lesson would be (i)_|v. .,_ y(,,!ov,,Uiv M,. v/:n(.;i
provided    in    the    generally    m;s
inr.i   kim   Ui   mo,   ;o    lea.-',   vein   my
)'■ >pect.
Yours  truly
Les  Langley,   2ml   Yi ar  Aits
PilOOi'Y  COKUS
De..r Sir:
Tke fashion columnist Thclma
Barer ' has stated that coeds go
about the campus looking droopy
wilted and sloppy. Maybe they
do, but what else < ould be expected. Kerchiefs look like heck,
but at hail tiny keep tlie hair
dry, and. ].n vent the on ot. < !
pneumonia. Saddle thte., aio oven
worse, leu' at leasi tiny are com-
f( ; tab!" for rr,nni:;g :he 1< n:r dis-
(ances < jaast ieady Mai athons) between c!as cs, Ankle :sc!.s below
ankle h ngth skirt:-, aio hideous,
but who is going to use their precious n\ Ion-, to be snagged on
:.].linlei y desks',' Tho "■ boy:; don't
( veil care, for one look at the girls
dressed up in a big evening will
make Ih'sn foi j el. a we le i f wc t
kerchief.;. What, decs Tkoknn wear
herself?
M  Year   Arls
leading   and    fallacious   nature   of
this   form   of   oct ncmic   thinking.
was   parti.'ukirly   mi.li sikng     I Lid
he keen a rca'dent  io. Yellnwknifc,
Mr.   Winch   should   have   had   at      as   1    was   f< r   ecveral   y< sir:,   he
would   have  known   that  a   dental
emeigency    does   not    require    an
PALKER      FOUNTAIN     PEN     IN
: cience 100. Phone Gordon, KE G228L.
UANTim  TO  BUY
Transportation
! .o-Fi \'(;,'■.!■::-, u an ivd s:::o lf.c-
:> i
d.,.e.   1 ■
1,1
Meetings
f..-,
i      ■., e
NEWMAN CLUPi BREAKFAST Or
Sunday, November 7 after tlie 0:0'
Mass at Our Lady Of Perpetual Help
Church. General meeting after the
breakfast.
GFNERAL BUSINESS MEETING OF
United Nations Club. All members
; ;ee> in Ai Is UK) at 12: lit) Tins., Nov.
"     Film   will   le   s|,own   filet   followed
:'      "   'a i   !    In,  i's .      d: 'ci! . ■' ao
\'X.   A.."..   RliCI'.NAOEL.   HivAD   Ol
:;■•■   Maoagi i.n nt   D.viii n  of  Si.   Regi
Fo!])   &   Paper   Co.,   will   address   the
I'i re I   Club   inn   Ap.   Sc.   100   Moday.
\V ','■> ! Nov. S,. Fvi ryi ne wek'nine.. Dean O.A
i i.: I ("ai'i oil,    Si hoc I     if    Fore'try,    Y'alt
I.    A j I'nb ( r ,!;■    aiuI    P>.■ •.n    O.D.    Mars-!-;-
:    all | vs I tin   College   of   Forestry,    Univcrs-
'.', I: '■■''•'     of    Wa-iiiug.toii,     will     S'oeik     in
I ri.y: io ; 200, Tuesday,  Nov. 0. al   Lk.'li!.
least the courtesy, if not the tact
to speak on the subject from a nen
political   viewpoint   during   United expensive    aeroplane     trip    aw..y
Nations Week,  rather  than  debas- from       Yellowkiiife.       Emergency
ing the subject with CCF ideology, ,tt,ntai    operations   are    performed
The economic immatiuit.y cf Mr. by  Dr.   Stanton   of   the   Can   Mine
Winch   suggests   that   a   course   in Hospital.    In    addition,    a    dintist
economics,   accounting   and   publie v;sits  Yellowknife  once  a   year   t>
finance   would   work   wonders   in ^   whafovu.   W(||k    is   nf,:,e,h,,.,,
slraightcninng    out    most    of    his ' . .
.. Fur   employee;;    working    in    Ike
twisted ad warped conceptions. He
•   i i ...  i„ ,.i,,,„.  tiiiT'iiifh various   mines,   the   high   cost   cf
vainly endeavors to snow tmeugn
specious m'gununts and  misuse  of living is offset' by  company : tores
statistics    that    a    government    is which   sell   at   cost,   bo,,rding   ar-
siiperi ;r and npart from thc econ- rangements    which    charge    ve-y
onic  k.ves which govern  and  con- low   rates  and   hsme1:;  wli'cli   i.i y
clition the well-being and solvency bo    purchased    through    the   pay-
of  tlie  individual.  History  is  hare business   undertakings   offset   the
' merit of low rents. More lucrative
^AiSC6llQn60US C0Kt  "''  'iv'nS   ,i;l'   those   not  on-
EXPERT TYPING - REASONABLE ployed   in  the  mines.
price. Joan  A. Davie, 4"00 West   101 Ii,
:   "   a;-.; an nt   that  Mr.  Winch  i ;
NOT TWO
BUT
ALma 3457L.
Dr. G.C. Carl will loci ure al L'F, '
in Nov. mber (', ; t >a F. |..m. ia ;'i,;." a !
; -It. Iks l< pi' wil! be -.'. n'.e Fain ::■ ;
vi: I'.e..."
The kctiire will be ii!u. tinted v.'ilh
licle- and color movies of the Oh-
alian and i ther unu..ual fisho; of ■ u '
Northwest. Dr, Carl, director of dr-
Provincial Museum at Victoiia, i.
e, ell-lenown foi' hi-; fasekialhig ;ol
liuinoi'i is;   l/iol; eji al   skeli he::.
Thc    lecture    i.s    free,    bring    y  ui'
Irlcnds.
,e.,!aUs    in     I'eilov.'il.'
*3-
FINE TOBACCOS
IN
E CIGARETTE
o
©where
i    a    ■
A friend c[ niiiu' hoiiow:;, like iny-
Self, that iiliivri'.il y :.!:;< u tF.-; ;ii'c li,c
ones who fmtsi h" lh" in' nv lcml' , .
cf a sadly dcplctcl gasioty, Willi I'm, ;
in mind Finland (i'l! it ,.■ l-i ; lir I p.it:: ■
C.nly, he is U-v:ua:, iiindo ,1 ) ('.•[■id, .1
that with ;M'.ec!:;;)l • .:i only a i'c\,
rnunl.li;; av/ei1 , il, i ikpi1 !,:■ we." i<> ma': •
a    gtll'VCy    l,L     lIlOOO     1 il It,   ',      .'.'iliejl     );!!•;! .(.
havr .scuiH'thitiy :,ii;F'i!„!i in ui'i'aj' in i!o
way of oniploynciii.
Roland wasn't \ c ■"- f,;.,; y, i Io -.va^'n't
yo'tnt.; lo make ait is.sui- of ii. [or tho
sake of a few hundred a. wool: ono way
or the other. Tie's (jiiiU< decent i.tvit
way,
ITi -, [eeliny wa:-: ilia! ii ..nitio h:i iiw ' :
lirni or sotne'MS'eciy ■Mi<.'i-i'!::io-!<| :!a.);n I ■■
mcnl     pill     llji    a    yiaiJ    ! ,:.,.'    il"    cotikl
easily judyo wliieh was lh" or ,,v d- -
.'-orviiie;.
A.-;   low  a;   ihe   pay   was  ;u11".11o,!r>,
the I'.uiti's pk-.i.-;a;it, |ho euneliki e;    .mF,L-
' '      ' ' '      '        is.   iavoi'F.- ..   !!■■
o    Will I I. I     o
Ik,
a me
would oho i ;o i
i e   ir.i i■ if.   !
ild"   way   ol    ii„d.iii".   ai    it.
Well, Roland  wool  alsuF  lh • ihi:
the  proper  way.   Ih ar
per,,on in' doe ,1c' I - a
fanployioenl    Wnss.n
■ |]'"r   hii.i a-li   lo   aio      i
■ aai    a\   :     so im' I     '.    ■' : •' ■
Ih.l.in.l   i.oi.aaaF   i'- a   :
'1'liere
otples   li'r.e
nileo
hy uos'y ;!•■:;; othei's will work lot: a
e-.oa jo a !,. ;•;; rso he's a fratei'nily
I .,sls is .still i ihe!'.; have boon known
la : ■"; cot brioes: -■ you know tho sort of
ihii.o,  i   menn, I.'retty rotten sltilf.
i hcaii.e  I  e,d mi red him  for his at-
I ili •■■do  and   because   f  appreciated   the
aeiaiio"  ho  was  making  for  the .sake
I one aioe decency, J went, alum; with
I   a; lo I ho- j luteal!.
V i en we entered the place, I was
■ 'al iiosl I had s omo. I could see Roland
a In n visibly a I. what, he saw. To have to
■■a through such a degrading' routine
almost as if he wa.s the one who was
ia ne,-i.| is a pretty trying experience
to a siao iil'.o him.
'; 'h. wh;;! the hell," I remembered
'. '.   ■      aaa" wilh a little smile, "it's the
.'■, i.e : !■ ■! of preliminary card-
liiiin■■; which Roland took nobly in his
tlraio, ho was ushered before a dolt
•a. Is ealk'd himself a 'counsellor.' A
!      ■ ;• men  wmiM  ha\ e taken  the easy
. ' ■ ■  lean   I m!   'd   is i   i'n.m   his desk
\X;,   ■■.   ho.od   '    ..so    ion,   almost  as   il
I Fiiand   waa   'a: .,'   ..reone  I, lokint1;  lor  a
\ a   do,   s 11: i,
aid
i |.i e..d -a dand, toy
11   !     Is is I  ■ealli a pal ice.I
i I, ■, "!  as rely want eel  lo
i o   j,. ■ ,h s ui ,   available   lor
i lineal iiunil   baektM'ound.
iisilh.  aiiyihiny;, of course.
by ray baines
But, 1. fell, that it wa.s only fair to look
them all over in order to be purely
objective in my choice." lie was magnificent.
The  man's   face  reddened   and   he
.sputtered.   lie   must   have   felt   Vi.vy
small,
''Well, now," he finally answered,
'.That's dilTcj-ent. How about a nice?
manayiFi.s director's job for the B.C.
1'iectric, oi' perhaps .something less
tiring like being chairman of the National Research Council. You'll forgive
me, please."
''What's  the pay,"  Roland  replied
casually.
''Look, Einstein, we got two jobs.
One is in Port Renfrew with a pick
.'■.nd shovel, the other i.s in the basement of the Dirk's (Building with a
bi'uom. If you don't want 'em you better start running or you'll spend the
rest of your life weaving baskets!"
With that flourish outburst, we left.
What wa.s Ihe use of trying to bo
fair. I could see that Roland was more
than ;i lit lie embittered. What a terrible thine; it i.s lo see a man's ideals
: battered, his every principle dashed
tudely to the ground. Why shouldn't
he play favorites if this was the result
ol decency. He would play for Ihe
l'!",l:e.sl   bidder. i
I '-till admire him for all Ilia!. I
haled lo see him hardened that way,
lie ! i,'a| dial Ihe shoe-.shine stand
prnpi'ielor who got him is a pretly fort-
tin.Fo  follow. !
Like a Letter
The Daily Ubyssey sent home
to father, mother or to thc little
brother who'll be here next year
will tell the folks at home how
you're spending their money.
The Daily  Ufeyssey
Send Tlie Daily Ubyssey Home far a Year — $2.00
Brock   Hull,   I'nivcrsity   of   British   Columbia
13 ready {$:,
'OU
Rhone   numbw   an I   address   of
redhead    and    ! rur.ol le    oe,    tho '
'i lie  Klu.lisil   Dh ee'.oi'y,   now   mi
i an   :■ 11 Ii   re ei'va   \ : o i r  i
every
e   MM a
1-. nf \J
M il ',l    . *' *     ?■  "■  "' ;'
!*c :c"\ v yonr coj»y i:o,v ia AsdX m
• i,; '•
.111
n ".,, e-
5 Ji!l("
-f*!£tnir-£,*i>itMi*v.
^so>iwmii««»(iw Friday,    November
1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
»tne
>>eaf
»
By LONI FRANCIS
Af'c i'
que t a
111.. ( 11 le d.
i lilia;.; -
ing   my
week of skipping lec-
t in trie cat drinking cof-
rmoking in her newly
'.ei'i-iit'e r.ie! smoke" IT
Yo-. il did: A iin'.idsome.
ho was simply clevasl-
de.ir"-fraternity man—
■ 1 didn't see his pin so I guess he
veas a Beta" -asked hot' it she were
is: y   Ihal.   Saturday   night.
After her breathless "No, I'd
lose to" he had told her that a
fit :lun;:n friend wanted a blind
dais- and that he had chosen her
because she was so UNsophisticat-
e I end that he liked SWEET girls
unci that so lew Varsity girls were
tho  IIOJVI1E types anymore.
'And dh," she wailed to her
Sudor friend, through a cloud of
mi; lasticai'ed smoke, "After all my
wi i k, I'll have to be just plain old
me."
"What a frightfully I) o r i ri g
their, hi" smiled "gone through the
mill'   Senior knowingly.
»tt^»i)^»o^»u^»iO
WIMII'SMK
*?ci46>i<M   "Hotet
dre.s-.es inouee
>ni f
rancis women s e
ditor
Dewey isn't the only one who
i.s. annoyed at the election judging from the disgusted expressions
on the faces of certain caf-hounds
as they pass out the ten and twenty dollar bills. It's a sad life.
Speaking of
the caf reminds mc that
'over the coffee cups" conversation in the
Campus C u p-
board switched
?'£'< from "Who was
'that handsome
man I saw you
with in the Library," to "What was
that interesting book I saw you
reading in the Library?'' Yes,
friends, jplt though it is, Christmas
exams- ure just five short weeks
away,
Oh. joy!
Sad State
Ihard a most illuminating conversation in the Caf t'other day between a frustrated freshette and
her "gone through tho mill" senior friend.
Seems raid freshette has been
leaving her social ups and downs
fan some freshettes do). She had, it
appears "broken up" with her bigb
school sweetheart in order lo go
cut with handsome, thrilling Phi
Delts Zelcs and things. However,
much to her disgust, no thrilling
I'hi Delta, Zetes and Vhings had
dated her, She was being ignored,
am!  she didn't like it.
After all, did they think she'd
given Freshie the gate so she
could sit home on Saturday nights.
No sir, something had to be clone.
So she proceeded to become the
"oh so smooth sophisticate." If
that's what Varsity men liked,
that's;  what she  was going  to be.
f.Vaoking lessons, drinking lessons; and "how to talk in that
■imply bored fashion" were duly
taken care of and friend freshette
was;  ready.
These Men!
Foundation Slips;
Males Take Off Hats
By SHIRLEY FINCH
The National Hat Foundation should have its head ex*
amined.
A recent Daily Ubyssey poll proved conclusively that
UBC coeds do not prefer men with hats despite the Foundations advertising claims to the contrary.
Official  figures  indicate;
Prefer men without hats ..95 percent
Prefer men with hats   3.5 percent
Either will do  ■ •  1.5 percent
IJOG FIGHT FANS
The 95 percent majority were very
ciiif hatic in their replies. Some swore
they wouldn't be seen at a dog fight
with a young man wearing a hat,
while others objected to tho exaggerations in male millinery—i.e. fire
engine red porkpies and squashed
Stetsons.
The minor .1:5 percent insisted that
hats made a man look more distinguished, and besides, they have to
have something to keep their heads
warm.
One    person   suggested    that    men
Hard Times Hit
Kappa Sigmas
Long-time bankrupt business magnates, long-John atrocities, sidetracked tramps, starving-thirty farmers, cast-clad crocks (the kind you
pity, not drink) "bully" bags in burlap scanties, Daisy Macs and plain
folk were congregated at Kappa Sigma Fraternities annual pledge party
last Tuesday night. Hard times was
the order for t,he night. The perenial
"rags to riches" success story was
gloriously depicted in its initial stage
arobably wear hats to hide the fact | °- "lags" as Kappa Sigs and gals sang
and danced in original creations
shaming Hairless Joe or Indian Mc-
Goon.
By   TIIELMA   BARER
Il way a real thrill lo watch the original
at the ''3. C. Designer's Competition.'' Favorite styles included
afternoon and evening wear with a few lingerie pieces, children's outfits and pedal pushers.
The cocktail gowns highlighted un-"*
usual colors and intricate drapery,
Most of them showed the much-
talked-about back fullness, as well
as the season's latest in new fabrics.
One very elegant two-piecer in plum
velveteen was modelled by Eleanor
Home. The shoulder fitted jacket was
trimmed with blue lace ruffling at
the neck and wrist, meeting the richly
flared skirt at the hip-line. Revealed
under the hemline were a pair of
blue lace pantaloons and a slip to
match. A matching bonnet also
trimmed with lace completed tho
ensemble.
Another cocktail gown modelled by
Sherry Johnson was of coral velveteen. The tiny rolled collar above a
.slit neckline, as well as the rounded
cuffs on the elbow-length sleeves
were of silver lame; while the skirt
was slim in front and very full in
back to meet the fitted waist.
that thoy have queer hair or no
hair at all. Another sympathizer with
men's head gear thought for the shy
types it was a good idea. They feel
that they might hide from people
(therefore the hat-pulled-down coat-
collar-up type.)
1.5 percent will take either provided that the species concerned i.s
a man. This is rather indecisive as one
can never tell about character. Men
without hats tend i'o be hardy, outdoor types, and a girl ending up with
one of those may be forced to go on
long hikes* swing a mean golf club,
mil result in having bulging biceps
and being most unfemininc,
Men with hats could be anything
'rom introverted bookworms to extroverted criminals. Indecision is dang,
e-rous, and hats can tell the tale.
Bolstered by a vein of cruel humor,
originality flourished with a night-
gowned Greek dragging a bed-pan
and wearing a placard quote "Morning,  thats the hardest  lime I know."
Highlighted   by   looney   lyrics   the
pledge "skit" included an interlude
with a photographer whd clicked with
flashy comments, a shot-gun wedding hammed up by preacher Bob
"cjuonset head" Blackhall and bad
jokes badly ttld by the badder-than-
thc-jokes Don West—but good, mind
>ou- - _t'*U__\___\\
Thanks to the Kappa Sig Pledges
for a hard time to forget.
Alpha Gamma 'Fiesta'
Nov.   19 At Commodore'
,'ear.
Fin;
Alpha Gams will be displayed in a Fiesta mood thi.s
, ^-UBfti
nipely
two shapely limbs in a double
choru.; line arc • expected to provide
Mexican entertainment that would
make any s'enor turn in his tickets
for the bull fight.
The    Cabaret,    scheduled    for    the
Conur.i dore on November 19, will  be
Y.)
couple,
General
lapler
convener    in    the   active
is    Diane    Cameron.    Other
eai.'.mitlee   heads   are   Rosalie   Hoak-
..-'jii,     Margaret    Turnbull,    Marilyn
"■"redorickson, Ethel Thomas and Joan
Jarvis.
The alumni chapter of the sorority
ia sponsoring the cabaret,
Girls Learn
Cosmetics
Women's Undergraduate Society
will present the second in a series of
speakers Monday at. 12:30 in Arts 100.
Miss N. Pope from Spencer's drug
department is this Monday's speaker.
She will spetik on cosmetics.
land was held in ihe ballroom of the
November 22 is the dale set for tho I Hotel   Vancouver.   Joyce   MacFarlane
was the commentator, and Mary All-
man was the convener. Some of thc
models were members of the sorority;
others were professional  models.
Thc formals were all lovely, but
there were two especially thai
brought sighs as well as applause.
The first was of soft yellow brocade.
At first glance it seemed very concealing with its high neckline and
elbow-length sleeves; but when Joyce
Fawcett removed the bolero, a bare
shouldered strapless was revealed,
The billowing skirt was held up by
an organdy sash, appliqued with
flowers from the brocade,
The second "lovely" was of navy
blue faille, modelled by Betty Lou
Mehan. An edging of navy mohair
finished the strapless top while a
huge flounce edged the side of thc
slim skirt and continued 'round the
hemline. Lining the flounce was a
very full ruffle of white organdy
trimmed with fine lace. To complement the gown, the model wore elbow
length mitts of white moire.
Stealing the show were the two
four year old girls who modelled the
children's outfits. Especially charming was the pair of yellow satin p>-
jamas, worn, with the tiniest white
moccasin slippers. All the children's
clothes were designed by Doris Flinn
of North Vancouver.
Finally, the competition gowns were
presented. According to thc requirements, these were all afternoon
dressed. They first appeared only by
number, then by the designer's name,
and finally only the four finalists
appeared,
Se-jcnd prise winner was "Ronn
of Ronni Custom Designs. His design
f-howed very careful thought in the
contrast ef grey satin and crepe, and
the subtle tucking details. It was
very precise looking witli rows of
equal tucks in satin at the hipline,
at the throat. Harmonizing accessories
the same tucks repeated diagonally
cf grey were worn by the dark-
haired model.
The afternoon gown which won
first prize was very dramatic. This
was designed by Ann Avalaro. It was
cf blade shimmering brocade; the
bodice featuring an upstanding Dior-
inspired collar, forming a V-neckline,
The extremely fitted skirt showed a
tightly ruffled peplum on the opposite side to this collar.
This show was under thc sponsorship of the Alpha Omicron Pi sororih
lociaii
Rom mi d
Beta Theta Pi fraternity staged a
surprise serenade on thc Delta Gammas Tuesday night. The serenade was
followed by a party at the Beta
house. The same night several of thc
Kappa Sigs serenaded the Alpha
Phis before the Kappa Sigma pledge
parly.
Alpha Gamma Delta gave the Phi
Gamma Delias an exchange e.uty
Wednesday   Might  ia   Brock   Hal!.
Delta Gamma sorority is giving
Alpha Delta Phi an exchange in Barn
Dance theme at tho Southlands Riding Club Monday night.
Wednesday, November 10 is providing many a problem for the popular girl. Five fraternities are having
pledge parties that night. Beta Thei'a
Pi is giving a masquerade al tlie
Stanley Park Sports Pavilion, Phi
Kappa Sigma is giving its annual
Pirate Party at which several of
their U of W chapter will be guests,
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delia Theta
and Phi Kappa Pi fraternities are
also giving pledge parties on that
date.
Alpha Delta Phi will be host at
an   Arabian   parly   tonight.
A cocktail party at thc Zele house
will precede the Zeta Psi pledge
party tonight.,
The Golden Pheasant will be thc
scene cf the Alpha Omicron Pi pledge!
party Saturday night.
Le.mbdn Chi fraternity are giving
a "Bohemian"  pledge  parly  Saturday j
TYPEWRITING
Essays, Theses, Nctos
Manuscripts
Mrs. A. O. Robinson
4180 W. 11th Ave.        ALma 0915R
V*
EXPORT
C A N A D t\> S
fi,1J*l*ft'f&fF*
next speaker. She will be Mrs. Henderson from the Province Kitchen
and she will speak on food.
"Our" Girl  Is the Exception to the Rule
Female Forrnsheet Indicates Kinsey Or Can't She
IF   SHE'S   A   FRESHMAN
line  hli.wher;  al.  naughty  jokes,
i    Ihi: I.s a colli if i due il ion leads In
I i ::i; . :,..; ial, eel1 ur il     'id  academical.
".In-  thinks  iiiiihii.aJil   i.s  kilo.
I he   reads  "What   Mvcry   Youni'  Girl
Mu uld  Know."
J- he   wi-ii'l  eate  a   hoy   who  has  ever
had a drink.
She   tells   her   mother   everything.
ha    like :    til   smooch.
Ihe   in   :!,.:   Mother   Knows   Best.
SOPHOMOBE
She   smile.-;   at   naughty  jokes.
I hi  thinks n college education leads to
lhin.it : M.ia'ail  and cultural.
.'.he   thinks   midnight   i.s   pretty   late,
She  reads "How  tn Will  Friends and
Infliii me  People".
She   won't  date  a   hey   who  has  just
had a drink,
..he   tells  her   roem-inato  everything.
JUNIOR
She  laughs at  naughty jokes,
.She thinks a college education leads to
tliiiH'.s social.
She   thinks  midnight   isn't  so  late.
.She reads "The Art of Love.
-'l<'   «'■ n't   dale   a   hey   vvllo   has   ha 1
over  one  drink.
SENIOR
She   likes   In  smooch.
She tells her diary everything.
She  likes to smooch,
She tells naughty jokes.
She thinks a college education leads to
I hi nuts.
She thinks midnight is midnight.
She  reads "Care and Feeding of In
fants."
Slu won't dale'a boy unless he drinks.
She   doesn't   tell   anybody   anything.
She likes to smooch.
molt..:   Death   Before  Dishonor.     j liei  Moltr: Nnlhin.'! Ventured, Nothing   Her motto:  Boys Will Be Beys.
| Gained,
A Bank
of Montreal savings
account
will
help
you so!"c
your "d
oil a r
clifficull'ies".
wmmmmmtm
:H$&
MSMSWi
-From Auburn Plainsman, Alabama Polytechnic institute, I    Your Bunk Oil Tlie Campus — In Tlie Auditorium Building,
j Merle C, Kirby, 'Offuer-m-chargc Page?
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Friday,    November    5,    1948
FISTICUFFS such as that pictured above will be featured in
an exhibition tourney when UBC boxers and a crew from
Port Alberni square off in the island town over the weekend.
Coach Cove will take Nick Harrick, Jim Casey and Art Hooker
With him to fight in the bantam, lightweight, light heavyweight
brackets respectively.
Pass The Salt Please!
Athlete Or Editor lo Eat
Offending Sports Column
*
As a result of last Monday's
issue of "The Armchair Athlete"
by Sport Editor Chuck Marshall,
either he or Thunderbird hoop
star Reid Mitchell will publically
ievour 17 inches of newsprint by
the end of the basketball season.
In his column the editor made
some pessimistic remarks about
the 'Birds chances of success this
year in the new Evergreen conference.
■ After reading tlie column, Mitchell,   who  plays  first  string  for
the Birds, declared that the editor
would have to eat his words by the
end of the season, since he expected  the team  lo do  well.
Whereupon an agreement was
made. Marshall promised that if
the Thunderbirds came out on the
top half of the 8 team conference,
he   would   publically   eat   all   17
inches of the offending column.
On the other hand if the Birds
fail to take one of the t(|p four
spots, Mitchell agreed to do the
devouring.
The situation will lie dormant
until the end of the hoop season
when the final standings are in and
then t'he tasty newsprint will be
served with all of the trimmings
to   the  loser.
I
ii-
Junior Gridsters Debut
Against Eagletime XI
Copilano Stadium To See
Premiere Of New UBC Team
UBC's Junior Varsity Football Eleven, farm team of the
Thunderbirds, will spread their fledgling wings on Monday,
November 8, against Vancouver Eagletimes of the Senior
Football League.
The Juniors make their debut under *
the   lights   of   Capilano   Stadium   at
SPORTS EDITOR CHUCK MARSHALL
Editor This Issue — RON PINCIfIN
Saturday Contest Pits
'Birds Against Leaders
The forecasters will take their second mauling of the week
if the Thunderbird footballers can accomplish their assigned
task tomorrow.
The   winlcss   'Birds   under   Coach^;
Don Wilson, come up against the un
NOTICES
BASKETBALL
Inter A Basketball practice tonight
at G p.m. in the gym.
TENNIS CLUB
Friday at 12:30 there will be a
meeting of thc Tennis Club in Arts
204. New members invited.
7:30 in the first of a two-game exhibition series with the Senior outfit.
Second game of the series is scheduled for Wednesday, November 17,
same time, same place,
LITTLE ACTION
The Varsity Squad will be composed
mainly of players who saw little or
no action with the Thunderbirds in
Collegiate play this year.
Hugh McArthur, ace kicker who
handled a few booting assignnmets
with the Birds, will take over the
difficult quarterback slot. The success
or failure of the team might well
depend on McArthur's skill at handling the ball.
Coach Bill Surphlis of the Eagletimes, has agreed to switch over
from Canadian to American rules for
the series,
TOP CONDITION
Dick Mitchell and Dmitri Goloubef,
two of the most consistent players
of the Thunderbirds, have been
coaching the Junior enthusiasts,
whipping them into top condition for
the  coming matches.
Tentative starting lineup includes:
Tom Barker, Dick Penn, Gene Dzen-
dalet, Dick Ellis, Howie Nixon, Rod
Pells, Lionel Jinks, Don Chisholm,
Art Dawe, Darrell Teeporten, Joe
Pauker, and Denny Dallas.
Students And Prols
Meet On Gridiron
A football game between 2nd year
engineers and a team made up from
the faculty will be played on the
Upper Field at 3:30 Friday.
As yet, complete line-ups are not
available. However, such well-known
soccer figures as Professors Seyer
and Lloyd in addition to faculty
members Stuart Chick Backache
and Horb Gurkabody, not directly
connected with the Universtity, are
bound to contribute to the bloodthirsty battle already scheduled.
The latter two stalwarts are also
quite adept at podospheries a.s well as
possessing a raft of knowledge in the
field of taurabolism.
With the weather forecast promising, "cloudy skies with occasional
rain," the duel at hand will be a
colorful masterpiece of soccer at' its
best.
Senior Cagers
Split In
Twin Bill
Braves Drop
Lead To Leafs
UBC teams in the Senior A
basketball loop split a Wednesday night double bill as the
Chiefs captured their first win
in three starts while previously
undefeated    Braves    dropped
their scheduled tilt.
In the feature game of the evening
which saw the Canadian Champion
Clover Leaf team in action, the
Braves bowed out at the tail end of
a  57-34 score.
Thc Leafs were away to a fast start
in their usual brand of high speed
hall and grabbed an eleven point
lead before the students had an opportunity  to score.
FOUGHT   VALIANTLY
Though the Brave trio of Sidson,
S'vvcnson and Wotherspoon fought
back valiantly, the Leafs, led by
rial ry (the cat) Kermode with 13
points, pulled away in the last quarter   to  win  easily.
In tho second game of the evening
UBC Chiefs managed to overcame
the Chilliwack quintet in a one sided
oS-38  tiff.
With Raptis and McDairmid of thc
Chiefs garnering some 34 of the 58
points between them, the UBC boys
almost used the Valleymen as a practice workout.
beaten league leaders Lewis and
Clark in the Stadium at 2:00 p.m.
and the smart money says that both
teams' records will be unblemished.
But the boys who make the odds
have taken one reversal this week
and the grandstand quarterbacks
around UBC say that this might be
the second straight fumble for the
books.
UNDERDOGS
They point to the 'Birds 27-6 upset
of the same team last year when
they were rated as underdogs and the
locals are looking to make lightening
strike twice in the same place.
Wilson and company are not the
only ones with misgivings about the
outcome of this week's conference
squabble.
Joe Huston, mentor of the Pioneers,
has emphasized at practice all this
week that his squad should consider
UBC a threat to its unbeaten record.
GOOD BALL
''Although the Canadians have not
yet tasted victory this season they
have played very good ball in spots
and have a better than average
bunch  of  passers  and  receivers,"   he
las warned his men.
It is in the passing department that
the Pioneers show their greatest
weakness both offensively and defensively.
In three games they have made only
89 yards in the air while they  have
been   particularly   vulnerable   to   opposition passes.
ONE POINT MARGIN
In fact their margin of victory in
all three contests has been one point.
The 'Birds, on the other hand,
have rnade most of their gains in the
air. The only score marked up by the
locals last week was on a pass from
Bob Murphy to Tom Barker.
REGULARS OUT
A boost for Thunderbird hopes
comes with the announcement that
all of the team's regulars with the
exception of Bob Brewer are ready
for action tomorrow.
Other features of the afternoon, besides the game, will be a half time
tug-of-war between the winners in
the intramural competition, as well
as music by the pipe band.
As usual Arthur Delamont's top
notch UBC band will be on hand for
the contest.
Party Decor,, Personal  Matches,
Stationery,   Serviettes
Imprinted
MARION YOUNG
CEdar 4833 MArine 9208
STRETCH YOUR
BUDGET
Repairs, repainting, accessories—anything, in fact, your
car may need can be purchased on our convenient
deferred payment plan. Why
postpone necessary work, or
the little luxuries that add
so much to motoring pleasure. You'll find it easy and
pleasant to pay the Dueck
budget plan way.
I
BH3IM
DUECK
CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE
CINIKAL   MOTORS
WHOLISALI PAKTS PISfflBUTQRS
1360 BLOCK NISI HMAVIVAV   •   CIbah 4111
TIES...
a la Arrow!
Soccer Teams To Launch
Drive For Replacements
Wanted: several soccer players, for all positions and in any
condition. Faced with the pending departure of two or three
of his top flight stars, Coach Dr. Davies has launched a
recruiting drive for replacements.
Our skillful tie chef has whipped together a
brand new collection of handsome figures;
stripes, dots and checks.
See your Arrow dealer today for the top
tie value of Fall '48.
' Cook for Ihe Arrow Trade Mark
ARROW SHIRTS
TIES • HANDKERCHIEFS
SAME PATTERN
The   s,
ui iwi il
.It     o
qu.
el    hso
>i i;.ime e,f the evenins
isie the .'ainie pattern as
lii.si.' with the students
.1 hie; lead in tho first
si.   coasting   through   the
,1'V
a
io   Chief;
the  contest   finally
ii'st   of   effort   that
28   points   to   the
tins
The results of the evening's events
places the Clever Leafs firmly in first
place i if the Vancouver Senior A
loop, with ihe UBC Braves running
a  close  second.
Girl's Intramural Volleyball Schedule
Nov. 8 Gym
Nov. 10 Fieldhousc
Nov. 12 Gym
Nov. 15 Gvni
Nov. 17 Field House
Arts IA vs T.T.
II. Ec. A vs Nurses
Arts IB v.sP.E. 3
M. Ec. B vs Arts 3
Arts  4  vs Aggie
Arls 2 vs Nurses
P. E. 3 v.s P. E. 4
T. V. vs ComnueiTp
Arls IA vs P. E. -I
Arls  IB  vs II. Ec.
Arls 2 vs Aits 3
A
Eager to squash rumors that all
positions on the Varsity eleven aro
sewn up, Coach Davies has promised
every prospective player a fair tryout.
It is felt that there must be students on thc campus who would be
interested in playing soccer, but who
do not think they have a chance of
making the Varsity team.
TRYOUT
Any new players will be given a
tryout with the Intermediate UBC
squad; if they show up at all well
they will be brought up to the Var-
.sity club.
Another new innovation will bc a
chalk talk by the coach every Monday
noon, at which errors and strategy
from the previous weekend game will
be  ironed out.
Team practices are Tuesday at 4:00
and Wednesday at 3:00. Anyone interested in trying out should ut'tend
one of these practices, or see Dr.
Davies at his office in Room la, HBi.
TEAM MANAGERS
Recruits can also contact team managers, Jerry Supcene and Alf Bias-
hill, or UBC coach Ivan Carr, any
noon hour at tho South end of the
Stadium.
Out i'o get back on the win wagon
after being upset by Norquay last
week, the Varsity boys are eager for
a win when they entertain South
Hill on the campus Saturday at 2:00,
South Hill ha.s managed only a tie in
five starts so far, while Varsity lias
two wins, two ties and a loss.
In an intermediate fixture on the
campus Sunday at 2:00, UBC will
m, ke a bid to break into the win
column when they t.'>nglo with North
Short' Reds. UBC has been look'in;;'
hetier each time out, anil coach Carr
fieuros they are just about due for a
win.
v*^611"
ONCE REFUSED A
BAND OF HIS OWN
THINKING VOCALS
AND TRUMPETS
WERE WORRIES
UGH /
VAUGHNS LATEST RECORD "IN MY DREAMS"
BACKED BY "THE CHOCOLATE CHOO CHOO"
IS BOUND TO'WIN STILL MORE        y^p>v
MONROE PANS /     . cO -  M^Q)
As a boy, Vaughn tootgd a trumpet in
HIS SCHOOL BAND. LATES WORKED HIS WAY
THROUGH COLLEGE PLAYING
WITH A OAN.CE BAND AT
NIGHT AND, ALTHOUGH TRAINED"
TO BE  AN ENGINEER , HE _
CHOSE MUSIC AS A CAREER.
RCA VICTORS  RECORDING OF
HIS THGME'RACING WITH THE MOON-
ALONE PROVES THE WISDOM
OF HIS CHOICE.
t«e stafs who <vmk£ 7*^ m Q
ROW/lCTo
%&m
•k  IN Mr DREAMS *
THE CHOCOLATE CHOO-CHOO
Vaughn Monroe & his Orcb.  - 20-3133
* BUTTONS AND BOWS
(from the film "Paleface")
I STILL GIT A THRILL
Hetty Rhodes  •  JO-3079
* DAINTY DRENDA LEE
CORNBELT SYMPHONY
Jait l.athmj, & 'Ihe Drugsture Cowboy*
* RAMBLING ROSE
THERE MUST BE A WAY
Perry C"m»  .
203119
20-2947
20-3061
•*\  UNTIL
AFTER  HOUR  STUFF
tCQRDS

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