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The Ubyssey Nov 25, 1941

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 dward Opens New Armory
160u*a*t/
PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. XXIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1941
No. 18
Lights, Sounds, Will
Brighten Xmas Plays
Curtain Tomorrow
e    FOUR WIDELY DIVERGENT themes form the plots
of the Christmas plays to be staged in the Auditorium on
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturdayv Wednesday has
been reserved as Student night, and a few student tickets _____^rmr~~~~~~~~~~~~~~_^__\mmmmm\\\
are also available for Thursday evening. sBBBBBsci^i_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_i_^_Be'l
■mmhmmmmbmbibmmb            The   plots   vary   from   the   fan- __________________________
__                                                 tastlc  "Charlady  and  the Angel", _^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_1_^_B#^
MTrOgram                    *° t*,e thrilling murder mystery ot
rw ev..* tZ.A «_..,_.                     "Tne Giants'  Stair" with ita mad
Cut Out and Save woman   ,.Handa Acroa- ^ Sea„
Why  I  Am A  Bachelor by   Noel   Coward   is  a   rollicking
by CONRAD SEILER                     comedy and "Why I Am a Bach- _^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^|_^M^_^_^_B t
Directed by Rodney Polsson              elor"   depicts   the   various   phases *%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%¥*
Cast:    (In order of  appearance)           °* a love affair, before and after
Lecturer. .Michael   Young, Arts *44         marriage.
Algernon. Ted Spe_r_,  Arts ;43 UnU3Ual BomA mA UMi       rf.
Henrietta.Doreen  Dougan,  Arts'43        fects have been Bchleved ,n ,«rne -^^^—,«*„
The  Charlady   And  The               Giants'  Stair"  to produce thunder ^*m\\\\\\\W*
Angel                                     ond J'Bhtnlng. Arc lights will give ^Ma_^_^_^_^isgB__aig^_—n^^—i,             .jumu       L     _l_»iii
by HORACE SHIPP                      the effect °* "shtnlng flashes and Ws\_______W      J^                  -   11    * *           '  ' T^'V
-,                            ...                             BB   shot   In   a   football   bladder IWkmmmmmmmmmmW                                         **»*»<,-*              ';■'%***,•£>
Drawing room In the home of            sounded   over   the   P.   A.   system ■*^^^T\.          _                                     ,.*                      **
the   Hetherllng-Carter..                   will  Imitate thunder. *      _____\\\i__9* *'}*"&.*& *     - Sft*_# S"''   '      «„-
Cast:   (In order of appearance). <,-* J^___\%M^t;^>^Ksi'^ '*   J^~  t&g_Ej?*          JsffiMf'
Mra.  Hetherllng-Carter                                  The students have been rehears- V ■^mmmmmmW^mm^^^'^ti'r *?**#*$ -f   Y$*P&>4*^:?>r*%
 Audrey   Butler,   Agrlc.'43         ln«    almost   dally   for    the    past ^^^^^Sl^^r' V ^(/- *}> & V***'
Mrs. Ellis, the charlady                             month in order to give a polished _.   .    .      ,,„„     .   _       „
 Shirley   Kerr,   Art.'43        performance.   The   performance  U -Photo by  WUlord  Powo"
The Angel..John Carson,  Arts'43       not public . . . students must pro- ABOVE: Shown entering the new Armory are members
M!"£*U Vllliers-Flsher,   Art. '44       mZ^t^Ti^Z^ *° of *• ««£* Party 'including His Honor the LJeut -Gover-
Mr. Donne, the curate nor ". C. Woodwa .in top hat) President L. S. Kllnck; Chan-
 Ronald  Heal,   Agrlc.'43 Tailor R. E. McKechnie. .Extreme right; and Major-General
The Dean....Tom Mayne, Arta'42        .—__«_.._,.                _            * R. O. Alexander.
, Mr. Hetherllng-Carter                              \\C\  ^Vaterfowl
  John Seyer, Arts '43       Zi    , -    \         i%s     i UPPE RRIGHT:   Headed by a company of men bearing
The Giants' Stair                TflllC lOI* BiOlo arms, the unit is shown entering the building, where ranks
by wilbur daniel steble         ni*_._"»   T_*_  n_«_rt_+ were drawn UP **{or* *»»• official party.
Cast:   (In order of appearance).           ***"*.&%* m    M, Ualll|(lll ..
Til Jessup. Jean ChrlaUe, Arta '44        • MR J. A. MUNRO, chief fed-
Mrs, weatherbum                              mttl Mi8tmtoty Blrc, ottl0#r tQt 44 Throaty  Voices"
 Elisabeth  McLean,   Arts'44         ___,.,.    - ,     .,        ...    ,              ..^ ■
Sheriff Bane British Columbia, will give an 11*
..Jack Hetherlngton,  Ap. Sc.'44        lurtrated lecture on "Waterfowl of C^fX—oA     .Pd/lVIMiJe    Tv*.   r%ms +
A man at the door.                                     B.C." before the Biological Discus- ^■'tjF   %*%*+     WI lt_ff 11 ICO      X TjrmUUm*
 lirmlllr   Art"'44        »»- ^ub Tue^lay. November 25. TflUrSa    f^    Qy^h     Ball
The meeting U slated for 8 p.m. * f»i»l_t«    M.   \* I      -%**» f tCIV    J-Jl-Ul
H,mb8 Ko^acw*AnrTiert          Bt the  home  °f **   Hutchinson, e    GIRLS,  beautiful  girls,   dancing   girls,   girls   galore   are
Casf   <ln order of Tppearance).         5"8 Klng3ton-    AU members are needed for the chorus at the Greek Letter Red Cross
Commander Peter Gilpin                       asked to brinB n frlend ancl sign Ball>   one  of th«  biggest  events  of  the  year.
 Bill   Dawe,   Arts'44        tho   notice   on   the   board  at  tho The popularity of last year's bevy of conga-wise co-eds
Piggy, his wife                                         west end of the Ap. Sc. building. at  the ball has  resulted  in another such  production  being
 Margie  Beale,   Arts  '45              Refreshments  will   bo  served. planned   for   this   year's   affair.
Walters,  the   maid ,.  ,,        .,                                            ,,
, TT      .. a.  -   ...   -■       Under   the   management   of   Jim
 June    Hewitson,    Arts 44 ,. „                  ,    ,        ,.
_              -    .        t .               i      «   -   :;                                                  -. McCarry and the direction of Miss
Eogey. .Foster    Isherwood,    Arts 4_            f*% .      •                          J      • _           • »---*                                                                                  -           r,                                                      ,  ,
M.-. wudsworth                  Citizenship in Democracy       "m^^tJZ^^^Jt
 Edward Bakony,  Arts'43                                                                   * •*                         ,      ^ .
MrS Walworth                 Topic For CBC Addresses -««th^l^v^^nJtZl
-                    , °"   t"e   "ec'   Cross.
Normlm   Campbell,    Arts '44           *      A   SERIES   of   six   talks   Under   the   title   "How   Freedom Try-outs  will be held Thursday,
The Hon. Clare Wedderbum                          Works", will be presented over CBR each Tuesday after-        November  27,  from  9;30 to 12:30
  Betty Hobden, Arts "43        noon January 6th to February 10th inclusive, at 1 p.m.                     ln  tho   Brock   Hal1   sta«e   Room.
■ The   talks  will   be   on   the  gen-          *"    applicants    are    requested   to
—— eral    subject    of   citizenship    in    a          ™a* S^orlts ond shoes with cuban
N.         I      „           \~9_f_fm democracy   and   will   be  presented         ^els'  Gu'rls who  can  sing  with  a
|#|L&           \JL#   ir__> by   Miss   Isabel   Thomas,   Toronto           'deep, throaty voice" are especlal-
IWrll              ▼▼     ll^          B          ■ High  School   teacher  and  a  grad-         ly  wanted'   Glr,a  muat  *•   wllll"8
**            m-.        r*     *    *    *      W-r      .          .    r* uate   ot   thls   university.   She   has         to "he,"s« two or three nights a
By British United Press «-w«i m six ot the nme Prov-    r^i!" "*.»*«'k be«j« ~**
* inces   of   Canada  and  has  studied         in January-
•—"^mmmmmmmmmm political,    educational,    and    social             Th6  success  of   last year's  ball,
e      OTTAWA Two Canadian Corvettes sank a German sub- movements   In   Scandinavia,   Rus-         which  netted  over  »2,000,   was,  to
marine in the North Atlantic and took prisoners.      The 47 sla   *"<*   m**y   other   European       » l^ge extent, due to the'chorus
,              - ^,                      _,    ,_   ...  .     Aj_,     ,_      ,   _            j   -.T countries,  as well as  being active         llno   °*   co-eds  which  packed   tho
members of the crew, theBritish Admiralty informed Navy ,n  poUtlca-   organlzation  fn Can-       p«p meet and attracted over 900
Minister Angus Macdonald, Monday night.      The corvettes ac|a,                                                          people to the  Commodore,  at 52
i were on convoy duty, but whether it was the convoy which Especially   Interested   in   the   in-               person.   This   money,   plus   that
comprised the  5th   (Armoured)   Div.   just  arrived  in Britain, creased use of radio In education,         ^om the  sale  of  orchids,  self-ln-
,A        ♦ U    1   _.--   .-1 Miss   Thomas   attended   a   course         dulgence day,  a raffle, and  a gift
COU1CI not De learned. Jn   Radio   nnd   Educatlon   at   th9         from    the    Alpha    Gamma    Delta
The corvettes involved in the action were the H. M. C. S. University of Wisconsin last year.         Grand   Council   made   up  the   as-
Chambly and the H. M. C. S. Moose Jaw. The subjects discussed will be:          tounding total.
_„.-.„„--.-_.        ,       - _■   ,                      _»  _                                i       e i_ January   6:    "Why   Bother   Vot-              Assisting Manager Jim McCarry,
e    CAIRO—The War in Africa roared to a new peak of in- Jng „      y               y                              this year   wlll te Jean clugston
tensity Monday with the decision in Libya hanging in the bal- January 13:   "How Balloting  is       Betty Dickie, cliff Hill, and Bill
ance. Done."                                                                  Inman.
e....TANGIER — An Italian submarine sank the 12,000-ton January  20:   "How  We   Run  a
Spanish Cargo Calstillo de Oropesa, one of the finest ships in C^JU^"27.    ..How   We   Make       "Sft_aa1«  V_*r«ll«
the Spanish Merchant Fleet, by mistake, off Melilla, it was re- a Law."                                                         -J**a.M.o    ~ Ciouo
ported Monday. Februrry 3:   "Why We have Pol-         TubCrCUlOSis"
e     WASHINGTON—The United States Monday extended its '^ebruary'io: 'We're the Govern-       Ca v CJotTI fT11 ttp-t=-
armed protection to Dutch   Guiana,   adjacent   to   strategic ment."                                                     uajr m^*\,M.M.MiiMM.i\.*;*;
French Guiana in South America, coincident with the revela- ________________________________________        * "HELP stamp out T.B."
tion President Roosevelt has authorized lend-lease aid to the °™°     asai"     *he     Vancouver
Christmas    Seal    Committee    sends
Free French forces. #  FRIENDS   and    former   school-          out its  annual  appeal   to the pub-
•      MOSCOW Th©   Russian   Capital   Was   facing   its   gravest mates of the late Harry Nash, Lord           lie   for    support    of    its   Christmas
threat today as the Germans claimed to have smashed down Byng   student   who  was  drowned        Seal campaign to  help »tamp out
,             ,,       --      ,,             .   .           .,.  .      „-        ,.            r iin-                      a o   1          l- oft    the    Point    last    summer,    are           the  menace   of  tuberculosis,
from the Northwest to within 31 miles of Moscow at Solnech- °"      1L         "                                                                                                       .
.                            ... planum" the dedication ot a mem-              War spreads disease—the Chrtst-
UOgorsk   inhcavyfightiny   which   still   raged. (U.Ull    win,iov,-   In    the    West   Point           mas Seal campaign  is for tho pur-
Tho   new  advance   was   approximately   70   milos   past   bit- Grey    United    Church.                                        pose    of    counteracting   ono    of    it3
terly defended Kalinin on the Eastern  front.     The Russians Ml those interested in conti-ibut-         worst pestilences.
admitted   that   a   great   Nazi   army   of   600,000   men   was   chew- ln«  1own»la   this   effort   are   asked               Contributions are being  accepted
,       , _                    -    »                          i      i     .    .          ,      .            . to  contact   Don   Sutton   of   Bernico           now,   and  orders should be  mailed
ing- holes in the Moscow defence arc, but claimed victories on wilUams,     oithel.     po..sonaUy     or         to    "Christmas    Seal    Office.    833
the   southern   sector   and   in   thf>   far   north. through the  Arts Letter Rack.                   Rogers   Building.   Vancouver."
-Photo by Allan Coe.
COTC Unit Wins High Praise
As Lieut.-Governor Opens
Spacious New Headquarters
* "I SHOULD LIKE to compliment those, who, through their efforts, are responsible for
the building of this Armoury. It reflects great credit upon the University of British
Columbia."
With these words of high praise from Lieutenant-Governor W. C. Woodward, the realization of the 13-year old dream of the U.B.C. Contingent of the C.O.T.C. came true Saturday afternoon, when the keys to the new $53,000 structure were presented to Lt.-Col. G.
M. Shrum, who In turn presented them to Chancellor R. E. McKechnie.
Thus the spacious new structure officially became university-owned.
Xmas Jobs
LureUeB.C.
W orkers
• FIRST SUGGESTED by the
Ubyssey, the idea that Varaity
atudenta would find agreeable
Christmaa employment at the Post
Office haa been heartily endorsed
by pecunlary-mlndod students.
Friday night, at the request of
the Student Council, tha Oovernment Employment Bureau remained open until 7:30 ao that
varsity studenta would be able to
get downtown to register. Over
sixty studenta took advantage ot
this concession and many othera
have gone tn during the past week.
A call for students with experience in selling retail men's furnishings haa come from "The Hub",
a local clothing house, at 45 East
Hastings Street. Those Interested
are requested to apply at the
above address. References are necessary,   and   experience   is  desired.
The Employment Agency In the
Registrar's Office reports that very
few calls have come In there for
students.
Tlie Office of the Dean of Women, however, has been receiving
several requests for student workers. Hudson's Bay Co. wants forty
girls to work in their store, ancl
they aro sending our Mr. McDonagh to interview the girls at 2
o'clock on Friday. All desirous of
an Interview are requested to get
In touch with the Office of the
Dean  of  Women.
Students whose friends In the
business world may require extra
help for Christmas are reminded
that there Is an employment agency out here founded expressly
for  that purpose.
Swing Records
At Film Society
Pre-Film Show
e SWING — everything from a
1933 recording by tho Dorsey
Brothers to the latest Benny Goodman sextette disc — will be featured at Wednesday's pre-fllm
showing record program from
11:30 to  12:30 in the  Auditorium.
By no means an interpretive
selection, the program will feature
some of the better known names
in jazz along with a few of the
anonomillcs.
Johnny Hodges, Woody Herman,
Meade Lewis, Benny Goodman,
Bill Ba.sie, Bud Freeman, Coleman
Hawkins, Teddy Powell, and Will
Bradley are among the swingsters
to be   featured.
Tlio record program will be followed at 12:30 by Major Wilson's
Illustrated   lecture   on   "India."
Put   your   dollar   clown   on   1942
Totem   now—In   Pub.   Office.
STUDENT FUNDS
But the real story behind the
Impressive two-hour ceremony belonged to the offloers and men of
the unit.
With the exception of a grant
from the Provincial Oovernment
ot approximately one-seventh of
Its cost, the new structure waa
built entirely from funds raised
by membera of the corps.
■lace 18.8, they have voluntarily
signed away the IS daya* headquarters pay to which they ware
entlUed, to raise tha required a-
mount.| In this manner over HO,-
000 waa coUectod.
HIGH TRIBUTE
Membera of the offlolal party
paid high tribute to this example
of atudent InltlaUve.
"This Is their fifth undertaking,"
declared the Chancellor In hla
speech of acceptance. "They have
already built the gymnasium, the
playing Held, the stadium and the
Brock Memorial Hall."
Credit for the inauguration of
the fund was given by Col. Shrum
to Lieut.-Col. H. T. Logan, principal of Prince of Wales Fair-
bridge Farm School, who was present at the ceremony as a member
of the official party.
Col. Logan, too, had -words of
praise for the men of the unit.
"This building is an outward and
visible sign of the patriotism of
the students of this university," he
declared.
VISITORS IMPRESSED
Visitors who were present tit the
rugby game between U.B.C. and
Victoria Garrison, -which preceded
the ceremony, were openly impressed  by  the  strength  of  the  unit.
Storming down from their seats
in the stadium, the men took their
positions on the field ln short order,
leaping to the track in a noisy
swarm.
Expressions of amazement were
to be heard on all sides.
"Oood Lord—Look at them go!"
"I'd hate to get in their way,"
said one middle-aged spectator.
Headed by the Seaforth band,
the unit marched, well over two
block* ioiii. i'p past the gymnasium to the new Armoury. Entering by the door of thc nev ..':-uc-
ture, they .vtfr --re.-d lwi^i before the reviewing stand.
The royal salute was then -.iven
to his Honor  the  Lieut.-Gov.-rn'ii.
Bengal Lancer
Following the opening remarks
ot Col. Shrum, an Impress.-/*
standing tribute mimm made to tha
memory of former members o_ the
corps who have been killed in action. | While membera af the eo-p_»
official guests and visitors stood ia
alienee, thenotea of a bugla sounded "Las* Pest" and "Reveille".
DECLARED OPEN .
Then the presentation took place
of the new building to the university.! Major W. O. Swan, district engineer officer, turning to
the Lleut.-Oovernor, preaented him
with the key.
The building was officially declared open.
Following formal acceptance of
the structure hy the Chanoellor
«nd Prealdent, cadets and visitors
joined ln a dedicatory prayer offered by his Orace the Reverend
A. U. de Pencier.
Praising the "far-sightedness" of
those responsible for the creation
of the building fund, Major-General R. O. Alexander, General Officer Commanding, Pacific Command, addressed the men before
him.
"This struggle is far more serious than many of you may realize," he warned. "We simply cannot  afford   to   lose."
Recalling that his own service
has started in O.T.C. corps ln England at Dalhousle University, he
gave high praise to the work of
the corps.
MARCH PAST
The band struck up and the
"march past" began, moving out
of the building by the north to
pass, in splendid precision, before
the official party on the reviewing stand.
It was perhaps the most impressive part of the ceremony.
Row on row they came; "eyes
left" as, they passed before the
Lieut.-Governor.
The high, stirring music of the
band faded away outalde. Tha
ceremony was over.
Members of the official party,
visitors, and relatives of the corpa
began   an inspection of the building.
Containing lecture-room, kitchen
and. shower facilities, tho new
building will become the centre of
C.O.T.C.  activities on the campus.
Mongooses Mangle Cobra
In Travelogue Thriller
e THE UBYSSEY has received an announcement of a
Travelogue of Wild Life in the Indian Jungles, well illustrated with an assortment of airplanes, elephants largo
and small, deadly cobras, and mongooses (mongeeses) profusely marked in red ink.
Feeling that the Ubyssey could not possibly reproduce
adequately the drama of this notice, we reprint it in full:
Major C. C. Wilson, CLE., V. D.
Soldier, Traveller and Big Game Hunter
Late of the Indian Forest Service and
Bengal Lancers
Come and seo the little MONGOOSE fighting the
deadly   hooded   COBRA,   and   the   young   ELEPHANT
bucking like any broncho. Page Two
♦  From  The  Editor's  Pen  »  »  »
Plenty Pass Programs
Those cynics among us who always beef
about everything in general and about the
value we DON'T get for our Student Passes
in particular, should take note of the formidable array of pass features on this week's
calendar.
Yesterday a lecture of special interest
to sciencemen was given by Mr. G. C. Lip-
sey, Mining Superintendent of the Britannia
Mining and Smelting Co. on "Mining as a
profession."
Tomorrow noon Major C. C. Wilson will
entertain with first-hand information and
motion pictures on "Big Game Hunting in
India." This pass feature is being brought
to students in co-operation with the Film
Society.
Tomorrow evening the Players' Club
will present their group of annual Christmas
plays in the Auditorium, to which all students are admitted on presentation of Student Passes.
The Special Events Committee arranged to bring W. L. McTavish, Vancouver
Daily Province editor, who recently returned
from a tour of Great Britain with a group
of Canadian editors, to give a talk on
his experiences Friday noon.
And finally, seniors will be admitted to
their class party Friday night at the Panorama Roof on their Passes.
Who said students don't get their
money's worth out of Student Passes?
On Backslapping
"The fourth building on the U. B. C.
campus constructed by student funds" was
the way our Chancellor described the new
Armories at the opening ceremonies on Saturday. And he went on to say that he and
the Board of Governors were proud of our
undergraduates' efforts because he did not
know of any other student body on the continent with such a record of achievement.
It is pleasant to receive compliments
like that once in a while, when we know they
are really deserved, just as much by the students who have gone from these halls as by
ourselves. From various quarters the Ubyssey has had suggestions that it should break
down and do a little more back-slapping
itself instead of always "riding the students"
to reach greater heights in the University
War Effort. These sources claim that this
sort of applied psychology would work much
better ln making students "take the lead
out" than the kind we have been using.
Very well, then—we shall start turning
over a new leaf by throwing a bouquet to the
girls who enticingly waved brightly painted
tins (and tags) under the noses of the student body to the tune of $52.50 on last week's
Self-Denial Day. The amount collected
shows a very substantial increase (maybe
the students have begun to realize our war
effort needed boosting) and if the girls can
persuade students to deny themselves that
much every week we will have almost
$1,000 from Self-Denial coffers alone come
next April.
Through the services of Canadian University Press, the Ubyssey is planning to obtain statistics from all campuses in Canada
showing how much per student they raised
for the war last year. When these figures
arrive we will present them for your inspection to see just how U. B. C.'s Red Cross
contribution of $5,200 (which amounts to
$2.00 per student) compares with the sums
collected by other student bodies.
We sincerely hope that we will be able
to pat ourslves on the back, saying that no
other university can present such a record.
Then, by the reaction coming from this sort
of applied psychology, we will be spurned
on to greater effort and raise twice as
much this year.
The Mummery   • • byja*..
The C. O. T. C, once described as the
only sick parade ever organized as a unit,
stood sagging expectantly, waiting for the
order to fall in.
Several enthusiasts fell in before the
command was given, and had to be carried
off to the showers, victims of anticipation.
But it was a beautiful sight. The cold
brilliance of the sunshine brought out to
the full the patriotic colours of the men:
red noses, white jowls, and blue lips. N. C.
O.'s were running about nimbly or as nimbly
as their tight trousers permitted. Then,
suddenly, the order rang out:
"C. O. T. C—ON PARADE!"
We shuffled into what we laughingly
called line, and waited breathlessly for the
command, "Stand Easy." Standing easy is
probably the one drill movement that we
can be said to have mastered, with the possible exception of the dismiss, or its little
brother, the break off.
"Take up your dressing, take up your
dressing,"  snapped  the  Sergeant,  testily.
I looked to see if my pants had fallen
down again.
I was pleasantly surprised that gravity
had not set in.
"Squaw, squaw HUP," barked the
Sergeant.
Then he fastened me -with a steely
glare. ~~
Didn't you hear me say 'HUP'?" he
demanded.
"Yes, Sergeant," I replied aimiably
"Have you ever thought of trying 'Turns'?
They say they're wonderful for acid indigestion: burps to you."
"And nuts to you!" he snarled, his eyes
gleaming evilly as they searched me for
unbuttoned pockets.
Then his face lit up with a grisly glow.
"Who told you that you could wear a
corsage today?" he hissed.
I blushed awkwardly.
"A lady friend of mine gave it to me,"
I admitted in a low voice. " I thought, seeing this was a ceremonial parade. ..."
"I don't care if it grew there, roared the
Sergeant. "TAKE OFF THE CHRYSANTHEMUMS!"
"And stand at attention!" he added.
"I am standing at attention! It's just
this converted barrage balloon I'm -wearing
that makes me look droopy."
"Brother, you would look droopy in a
sarong!" he gritted.
"Only from the back, only from the
back," I countered.
"OFFICERS—FALL IN."
The Sergeant was obliged to retire from
action as the officers stalked to their posts.
It is always important to note when
your company is taken over by an officer.
For, whereas the sergeant-major may yell,
in a high falsetto:
"Company, stund ut hiss, Stund hlssy!
An officer may creep in unseen, and
bellow throatily:
"Company,    stind    hat     haze!
hazey."
Stind
When you are expecting to be told to
"stund hissy," and somebody comes along
to tell you to "stind hazey," there is manifested that tendency toward both mental
and physical frustration which causes cadets
to pluck at the coverlets for days after a
parade.
Soon we were marchng down to the
stadium. Marching with the C. O. T. C. is
always a thrilling novel experience, as we
have more different steps than Fred Astaire
and Eleanor Powell combined. Last week
we featured a special khaki conga line, with
the primitive beat: one, two, three—skip,
one, two, three—skip, one,two, three—puddle, etc. With us, you either have rhythm or
you get trampled to death.
In the stadium, we watched about ten
minutes of rugby, and about forty-five minutes of bleacher blondes. Indeed, the men
of the Corps seemed to be more interested
in making plays than in watching them.
This brings up the question of the acquisition of a drum majorette for the C. O.
T. C. Once we have the majorette, we can
start thinking about the drum. This would
not only boost army morale, but also protect  civilian  women from  offensive  action.
Somebody    should
Shrum on this matter.
approach    Colonel
But don't approach too close.
-THE    UBYSSEY 	
(MEMBER C.U.P.)
Issued twice  weekly  by  the  Students   Publication    Board   of   tho
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Offtco:   Brock   Memorial   Building
Phone ALma 1624
Campus   Subscription—fl.SO
Mall  Subscriptions—$2.00
For Advertising
Standard   Publishing   Co.   Ltd.
2182  W.  41st KErr.   1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
ARCHIE PATON
Senior Editors
Tuesday   Xes Bewley
Friday    Jack  McMillan
News Manager  Andy Snaddon
Sports Editors Jack McKlnlay
and Jack Ferry
Assistant Sports Editors  Chuck
Claridge and Jack Mathleaon.
_ttaff Photographer   Allan Coe
Exchange Editor  ...- Doris
Filmer-Bennett
Pub.  Secretary  Pat Whelan
Associate   Editors
Lucy Berton, Margaret Reid
•   LETTERS  TO
THE EDITOR
• LAST YEAR when the Greeks
were ln tho throos of their
struggle against the Nazi invader,
this university, through tno Red
Cross, sent a contriutlon for the
relief of suffering in the oppressed
areas.
Recently, Mr. C. B. Wood, Registrar received a letter from the
students of tho University of Athens expressing their appreciation
for aid received. The letter follows:
Athenes, le 6 avrll,  1941
Dear Fellow Students:
Accept our profound gratitude
for the material aid which you are
giving us and for your genuine
sympathy in the cause for which
wo are fighting. We shall never
forget that you have come to our
assistance when we needed you
most.
Ours la the happy lot to bo
fighting foB the nation where
democracy emerged. We ore glad
for the privilege to make the supreme sacrifice for our Christaln
faith and national freedom. Our
religious and democratic heritage
will be defended to the last student. For us, as it was for our
ancestors, there is but one choice
—Liberty   or   death.
Wo do not know how much more-
destruction these scientific barbarians will bring on our land and
oi» the rest of Europe before they
are whipped but we are certain
that their doom is near. After
they are defeated, victors ond
vanquished must work together
for lasting peace ond world brotherhood.
We wish it were possible to convey in person our deep appreciation for your kindness and be assured that w© shall remain indebted   to  you   for  ever.
Faithfully   yours,
The Students of
The University of Athens
(For fear of reprisals, The American Hellenic Student Committee
deems it wise to omit the names
of the signers of this letter.)
Want Ads . . •
WANTED: A goosl reliable method of getting to the bus, getting
on the bus, and arriving on time
for the eight-thirty lectures
when you  get up nt 8:16.
WANTED: Some method of doing
away with people who think
that   the   library   is   where   you
giggle,   gas and  gag.
WANTED: Immediately ! Some
new pep meet yells.
WANTED: A Physical Ed instructor who will listen to reason
about running around the  track.
WANTED: .A method of toklng
pictures thot does not make you
appear   like   Boris  Korloff.
WANTED: A job for student that
does not like to show off
strength and mental ability.
Would consider blowing whistle
In green house every time Century   Plant   bloomed.
WANTED: Someone to give student transfusion so that he can
offer blood to the Red Cross.
WANTED: Student wants to get
ahead. Feels that any other
would  be  better  than his  own.
WANTED: Male student would
like to meet girl who Is wealthy,
has a car, and if possible has
looks that wouldn't frighten her
own  mother.
LOST: A senior editor's temper.
Last  press  day.
On  Thc
• OUTSIDE
BY PIERRE BERTON
Over the teletype, the other day,
taking up a good seven Inches of
United Press' valuable space, and
ton minutes of its equally valuable time, came a dispatch with a
Montreal dntolino telling of the
campaign McGiil University students were staging on behalf of
the war effort.
When U.B.C.'s effort attains such
proportions that it can monopolize
ten minutes of tl wire service's
time, then, perhaps, some of the
feeling against University studenta
in  the   city  may   wane.
Right now that feeling ls stronger than it has been for some time
and it is time U.B.C. started to
do  something   about   It.
• *    »    •
FOUR  STEPS
Hole's some of tho wartime steps
thoy  can   take:
• 1. Cut out all corsages at
dances, make ono dollar ribands
compulsory.
• 2. Cut out nil down town
dances.
• 3. Cut out all formal dances,
except one — a great big one to
bo held in Brock Hall In aid of
the Red Cross. And raise tho
ante to five bucks. They'll still
pay.
e Set up a publicity committeo
under the wing of the Publications Board to send out dally
propaganda on U.B.C.
• •   •   •
SELLING U.B.C.
So far U.B.C has merely attempted to stifle bad publicity —
has seldom tried to curb lt at its
source or balance It with good
publicity. This negative approach
can  never  be successful.
As long as bad publicity Is news,
the papers will print It — but If
good publicity ls also news (and
It can be), then they'll print that
too.
Over In the Science building, for
exanpple, there are feats of research being accomplished daily.
Up till now the scientists have
been too modest to tell about it.
But it makes very good reading
ancl this University's Science faculty ls one of its strongest selling
points.
When the students succeed In
selling U.B.C. down town, they'll
find the dividends are greater than'
they  ever   anticipated.
They can only succeed in doing
so when professors, who are the
main source of U.B.C.'s good publicity see their way clear to cut
some of the red tape which has
so far prevented o great deal of
good news from leaving the confines  of  the  campus.
Go On—Gnash
I  would  live   all  my  life   in  nonchalance and  Insouciance
Were  it  not  for  making  a living,
which   is rather  a nouclance.
—O.  Nash
• .   .   .
A bit  of  talcum
Is  always   walcum.
—O.  Nash
* *    •    *
Many an  infant  that screams like
a  calliope
Could be soothed by a little
attention to Its diope.
—O.  Nash
•    •    •    •
A mighty creature Is the  germ,
Though  smaller   than   the   pachyderm.
His customary  dwelling place
Is  deep  within  the   human  race.
His childish pride he often pleases
By  giving people  strange   dlseoses.
Do  you,  my   poppet,   feel   infirm?
You   probably  contain   o   germ.
—O.   Nash.
Artery Busters
Prof.—How many students want
to  go to  heaven?
All   but  one raised  their hands,
Prof.—Well   Mr    don't   you
wont   to go  to   heaven?
Student.—I'm sorry, but my mother said for me to come right home
after  classes.
• •    •    •
Moe: I hear you got thrown out
of Varsity for calling the Dean a
fish.
Joe: Naw, I didn't call him a
flsh. I just sold to a guy, fast,
"That's  our  clean."
• «    •    •
A professor  who arrives late for
a  lecture  Is rare.     In  fact he's in
a   class   by   himself.
She:   My   dad   takes   things   apart
to  see  why they  don't  go.
He:   So what?
She:   You'd   better   go.
• •    •    •
Old Maid: I'm going to end It all.
Second same:  Why?
Old Maid:   Oh,  the  utter youth-
lessness   of   my   existence.
Leadership
A Mighty Problem
e THERE IS a great deal
of grumbling about lack
of leadership by the Federal
Government. But leadership, both in peace and war,
should not be limited to the
central government. Such
limitations can only be looked for in a totalitarian state
such as we are fighting.
Here, tho duties and responsibilities should be shored by nil the
governments of the country from
the provincial to thai of tho smallest hamlet, ancl by all leaders ot
opinion, of classes and groups, of
parties and of industry, cf labour
ond of the church. But In tho end
this question of leadership boils
clown to tho leadership thai A
given  by   the   individual.
In tho army and thc navy and
thc nir force grand strategy is laid
down by tho High Command, but
it i'i left to subordinate officers, to
the non-commissioned off'.ec is end
junior commissioned officers to
mi-ko it really effective. They can
make or mav tho finest tactical
scheme because they give leadership ond confidence to tho rank
ond file. A soldier does not follow his general but the man above
him to whom he looks for an example and leadership.
. That is tho way it should bo in
Canada. Everyone should be conscious that they nre giving leadership of some kind; either good or
bad. Good leadership is setting an
example for this war and for victory of enthusiastic industry to
get results In the war at hand; of
sacrifice of easy living and convenience so as to contribute to
victory. Are our provincial governments showing their people
how to co-operate for victory? Are
our industrial, labour, church,
political, social leaders conscious
of the grave responsibilities that
are theirs by virtue of the influ-
The ships of State for an even
keel
Need tons end tons of corset steel;
The die is cast and fate has written
Women now must bulge for Britain.
She walks, a Beauty In the night,
And   so   she should—the  parasite.
Tuesday, November 25, 1941
FROM  A   COLLEGE
WINDOW
by   D.   H.   LAWRENCE
Tlio   glimmer   of   the   limes, sun-
heavy,    sleeping,
Goes trembling  past  me   up   the
College   wall.
Below, tho lawn, In soft blue
shnde is keeping   	
The   daisy-froth   quiescent,   softly   In   thrall.
Beyond   the   leaver   that   overhang   the   street,
Along   the   flagged,   clean   pavement   summer-white,
Passes   the    world    with   shadows
at   their   feet
Going  left   and   right.
Remote, although I   hear the  beggar's   cough,
See  tho   woman's   twinkling  fingers   tend   him   a   coin,
I sit absolved, assured I am better
off
Beyond  a  world  I  never  want
to  join.
enco   that   they   wield?
Leadership must como from the
bottom up as well as from the
top down. If you do not think that
it is coming clown then Is the
time to work harder and set a
finer example so that it will work
up.
This Is a time for individual
leadership. Criticize if you feel
that you must, but let the criticism
be constructive ond back lt by
harder work and greater sacrifices
thot will inspire others to follow
you to action rather than to arouse
discontent and opposition to the
strategy that is laid down. Be a
helper not a bucker. "A mule
can't pull while It's kicking and
it can't kick  while  it's pulling."
/'fon+'rfc"1'
mom bro
COLLEGE CLOTHES OF DISTINCTION
£tfJ*
u     t JL*****
315 Arts and Crafts Bldg.
PAc. 1028
- - Special Student Rate at - -
CAPITOL   -   ORPHEUM
By Presentation Of
"SMILING THROUGH"
with
Jeanette MacDonald
and
Gene Raymond
CAPITOL
"Here Conies Mr. Jordan"
Robert Montgomery,
Claude Rains
plus
"Time out for Rhythm"
STRAND
STRAND   -   DOMINION
Your Student Pass
"MALTESE FALCON"
Humphrey Bogart, Mary
Astor
plus "Small Town Deb"
with Jane Withers
ORPHEUM
"MAJOR   BARBARA"
with Rex Harrison and
Robert Morley
plus
"Blondie in Society"
DOMINION
A Tuesday, November 25, 1941
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
Joseph
Joseph
• I    GUESS    the    blonde    Koppa
who was dancing in her stocking feet at the Arts-Aggie doesn't
know about Rae-son's shoes—her
shoes must have been hurting her
or she wouldn't have token them
off, and that's something that Raeson's shoes just don't do. Josle
and the girl friend were gabbing
as usual about clothes and shoe3
and stuff and they were discussing
the tan sports shoes on Rao's Clever floor ot 608 Granville St. It
seems that they have all sorts of
styles at $5.95. Sounds os if they'd
be swell out here on the campus
ond especially now that exams
ore coming up, the girls don't
want to bother dressing up ond
wasting a lot of time ... a prominent Varsity orchestra leader
couldn't get the collar button on
his tux undone after the Fiji grass
skirt party the other night, so ho
gave up and went to bed with his
clothes   on.
* •    •    •
• EVERY   CLOUD   has    a    silver
lining, ond I guess the silver
lining to the exam cloud is the
Christmas holidays ond mistletoe
ond plum pudding ond New Year's
Eve and that reminds me that
there'a only 26 more shopping days
to Christmas ancl that I have to
get presents ond things for peopli
at George Straith's Ltd., 905 Granville St., cos they have a simply
wonderful selection of things for
Christmas — perfume, gloves,
sweaters, handwoven belts and
slippers, ski outfits, authentic tartan kilt skirts and tarns to match
—Ogden Nash says "Purity Is Obscurity" — maybe that's how a
prominent campus frat and equally prominent sorority feel —•
they tried some morality tests on
each other and the results were
pretty low — between 68 and 25
per cent.
• •   •   •
e ITS A LOT of rot about stockings "rotting after a certain time
 a  babe I know took  a trunkful
of stockings to England for her
friends, but they didn't appreciate
them so she brought them all
back, ond there were so many
she's been wearing them for two
years and they're still going strong,
so I'm going to give all my girl
friends stockings for Christmas
and get them now at B. M. Clai'ke's
2517 Granville St. A dark Alpha
Gam from Victoria was greeted
very enthusiastically in the Caf
the other day with o big kiss by
a blonde Naval officer from tho
same place. He's a brother of a
prominent Aggie. Clarke's hove
lots end lots of all kinds of silk
stockings —- chiffon, non-run and
two-thread evening stockings so
I'm going to get my Christmas
stocking shopping clone now.
*>    *    *    *
• ONE   'OF    OUR    Sports    Staff
thinks that off the campus,
mo3t Varsity girls don't choose
clothes that suit them. Josie was
quite annoyed when I told her,
she took It as a personal Insult,
but I assured her that it couldn't
mean her 'cos she gets all her
clothes at the Rose Marie Dress
Shoppe, 2186 W. 41st Ave. A red-
haired Alpha Gam was quite annoyed the other day when a couple of her boy-friends started to
fool around with her Red Cros3
knitting. One of them wanted to
learn to knit so the other tried to
teach him. Between the two they
got it into such a mess that they
had to take it home to mother to
get it straightened out. Rose Mario
has wool dresses In all the popular
Anglican   Theologs   Have   Varied   Daily Routine
DINE
AND DANCE
AT
HOTEL. VANCOUVER
GERMAN TUITION
Make sure of good passing marks at
next months exams. Individual or
group tuition. Phone for appointment
Richmond 1067L3. H. E. Von Wittgenstein.
e ANGLICAN THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS are to the
average undergrad somewhat of "mystery men", the activities of these hardworking young men are often overlooked. With a view to finding out what goes on 'behind
the scenes' at the Theological College your reporter spent
an afternoon there last week.
Indian Club Holds
Pow-Wow This Week
Although a small group, the
'Theologs' have wonderful fellowship and community spirit and
each man has a definite desire
to do some real service for his
fellow men. When I visited the
college I met and talked with
men. Several students were sitting
about in the common room chatting or reading. One was puffing
awny at his pipe, while another
was struggling with the "Beer
Barrel Polka" on the piano. Almost every student Is interested
in athletics too, as the large collection of silver cups Indicates.
Thc College itself is a fine, modern building containing accomodation for thirty-two students, two
suites, the Principal's residence, a
Chapel, two lecture rooms, on excellent library of 8000 volume., t\
good-sized dining hall, and a cozy
common room. Tho hitter Is somewhat different to the usual campus common rooms, being rather
mor j like a large-sized den than
anything else. Here are comfortable choirs, book3 ond magazines,
a 'cheery fireplace, nnd a piano.
The average day for the Anglican Theolog Is approximately os
follows: 7:00 a.m., everybody up;
Then Morning Prayer, followed by
breakfast. Lectures start at 8:30
and continue till 12:30. After lunch
there are a few lectures. At 5:30
p.m. Evening Service Is held, followed by dinner. A time for games
ls provided between dinner and
7:15. After thla time students must
observe the "all-quiet" regulation.
Th. day ends at 10:00 p.m.
Activities of tho College during
the year usually Include an Oratorical Contest for the McGreer
Cup, two At Home's, and various
Intra-Mural sports. Many activities have been curtailed by the
military training, but Theologs get
a bonus of 7 per cent, on all exams. Many of the students have
important interests outside tho
college in assisting with Sunday
and mid-week services, in the S.
C. M., and in the Neighborhood
House.
The College, which was started
in 1923 and moved to its present
location in 1927, has 22 student-
thls year, four of v/hich are graduating. Tho student body 13 headed by Ted Scott, President of the
Literary and Athletic Assn., and
the faculty is headed by Rev. Dr.
H. R. Trumpour. The course lead.
Ing to the L. Th. degree (Licentiate in Theology) consists of throo
years with o total of 59 units.
Among the more Important subjects taken up are: Greek, Biblical
Literature, Dogmatic Theology,
Apologetics, Practical Theology,
and  Church  History.
REFLECTIONS  ON
ICE-BREAKING.
Candy
Is   dandy
But  liquor
Is quicker."
—Ogden  Nash.
Here  ia  a  verse   about  rabbits
Which doesn't mention theiy
habits.
styles  and  colors and  silk   dresses
for  afternoon  and evening dresses
thot  would  reolly  wow  you.   Just
phone   Kerrisdale   2874.
•    •    •   •
• A popular professor got a letter from a brother Zete the
other day starting "Dear Grandfather." This Zete is over in England with the airforce ond apparently got his letters in the wrong
envelopes because it went on to
say "Sorry I didn't get up to see
you last week but will be there
next week." Or maybe these Zetes
are just fast. The prof is wondering if there was anything in the
letter that went to Granpa that
Granpa shouldn't see. Tho I expect what Granpa doesn't know
now   isn't  worth  knowing.
Federation
Offers Awards
To Graduates
• TWO SCHOLARSHIPS are being offered this year by tho
Canadian Federation of Unlver-
Dlty Women, one a Junior Scholarship to the value of $700, nnd the
other, a Traveling Scholarship to
the   value of  $1,250.
The Junior Scholarship Is open
to any woman holding a degree
from a Canadian university, who
is not more than twenty-flve yenrs
of age at the lime of award. Preference will be niven to students
who have studied in only ono university and who desire to continue   their  ttudlcs   in  another.
The Travelling Scholarship is
open to any woman holding a degree from a Canadian university.
Preference will be given to candidates who have completed one or
moro years of graduate study ond
have a definite course of study or
research In view. As far ns possible
this scholarship will be granted
alternately to students engaged In
scientific research and those en.
gaged in literary, historical, economic,   or  philosophical   studies.
Full Information regarding these
scholarships may be obtained by
consulting the notice boards ln
thc Arts and Agriculture Buildings.
• "HYIU-OW", that mysterious
word which for mony days now
has been floating around the campus has at last been denned (and
pronounced). This Information was
given by Arnold Johnson at the
flrst general meeting of the Hylu-
ows held  Wednesday.
Coming from Chinook Indian,
"hyiu-ow" means "many brothers"
and is pronounced "high - you -
ow." It is the result of many
hours of searching through Indian
dictionaries by Jim Terrnoe, ono
of the founders of the Hyiu-ow
organization.
Plan-) for their first year wero
discussed by tbe Hylu-ows and
membership rcpresentntievs selected to contact students of all years.
Proposed activities Include debates,
bikes, bowling and skiing tournaments, smokers, antl dances. Th©
Hylu-ows will also assist the war
effort of the University.
ORGANIZATION
The fee has been set at $4 a year,
which includes a membership card
and pin.
Tho temporary executive consists
of Arnold Johnson, president; Jack
Kingston, vice - president; Tom
Campbell, seoretary; Bob Smalley,
treasurer; Ross MacLean membership chairman; Don Sutton, entertainment chairman; and Norm
Kent, insignia  chairman.
Next general meeting of all
members will be held next Thursday, ln Aggie 100 at noon. The
membership committee and all re-
representatives met Monday In the
Men's Smoking Room, Brock Hall
at noon.
Lissome   "Brownette '
Versatile Stack Guardian
Likes Student Customers
•    IRENE KENNEDY,    the    attractive    "brownette"    in
charge of the stack cards in the library finds the University
a  very  enjoyable  and  interesting  institution.     She   intends
to enroll as a student next year.
Miss Kennedy was born in Flint, ■_____■_________________________________
Michigan, where she lived for nine
years. She then travelled through
the States with her parents:, finally settling In Vancoviver, according to her "the most beautiful city
in America."
Her ambitions range from the
practical avocation of teaching to
the artistic career of actin-' and
singing (classical, not swing). Sho
is a member of the Vancouver
Little Theatre Association. In
answer to further queries as to
ambitions Miss Kennedy replied "I
would not be honest unless I admitted that I hove one other ambition, as nearly every girl has.
but thot will only be reolized in
he 'linn distant future. M; career  comes  first."
It is not hard to realize that, stir-
rounded by so many interesting
books, Ir->:ic -_e:« a great deal of
pleasure from roudini. Her !<i->tes
are quito varied, but t«»-"cl moro towards   non-fiction   books.
When .iskcd wh i: faculty seemed to study most energ.tic-ally, sha
replied, "Arts" adding, prompted
by a Commercial co-ed, "Commerce". The Sciencemon she believes are probably kept quite
busy   ln   their   own   building.
Her opinion of the people she
has met is thot she "likes them
all,' both students and staff members.
Pix Contest
.Deadline
•  THE DEADLINE for  the  Camera  Club photo  contest has been
set for November  29.
Entries, which are to be placed
In the entry box In the Publications Office, must be approximately 5x7 Inches, carrying no Identify ation marks, but accompanied
by a statement giving name of entrant, lens and shutter speed used.
Entry fees are a dime for the
first picture, five cents for each
additional shot. A limit of four
photos per entrant has been set.
Their Rifles Glinted..*.
In the brilliant sunlight of Saturday, the University contingent marched
. . . dignitaries spoke, .... a military band played old marching songs . . .
two "armies" met on the field of athletics , . . and everywhere there was the
spirit of youth on the march as the University dedicated its new armoury  .  .  .
Imprisoned within the pages of the 1942 Totem will be a photographic
record of this moving event . . . there for the edification of studenta who
may never walk the campus again ... a dollar down in the Publications
Office reserves a Totem for you	
Music Society
Rehearsals In
Xmas Holidays
• NON-MEMBERS OF THE
MUSICAL SOCIETY are cordially invited to ottend the noon-
hour recitals presented by the Society.
Christmas rehearsals for the production of the operetta "Yoeman
of the Guard", to be presented
early next term, will be held on
Dec. 23, 24, and Jan. 2, at tho
ho ,ies of the members. The cast
will be chosen immediately after
Christmas. The dates of production are tentatively set for the
last  week  of February.
UBC Council
Starts New
War Program
e AID FOR the "Milk for British
Babies" Fund, the War Saving
Stamp drive, Red Cross work and
all other activities on the campus
pertaining to the war-effort, will
come undef the supervision of tho
U.B.C. War Council, which will
hold Its first meeting today at
noon in the Double Committee
Room  of  Brock  Hall.
The purpose of the first meeting
will be the organization of tho
council ond election of a chairman.
Attention will then be given to the
object of the Council, the direction ond promotion of university
war work, ond the support of oil
natlonol organizations connected
therewith.
Ne<u> Varsity
Band to Play
Here Shortly
• BACK    THIS    YF.AR    with    35
pieces, the Varsity band, under
the direction of Arthur W. Delamont, will again be available for
all    university   functions.
Organized os a club, the band
is managed by students ond operates on a  budget from  the  L.S.C.
According to E. D. Herberts,
president, the band, with better
orchestration and the addition of
two bases and a bassoon, is greatly   Improved   from  last  year's.
LOST—Fannler's "Modern French
Short Stories," by John Johnston.
Finder  please return  to  A.  M.   S.
Offlc-5.
Law Society
Elects New
SlateOfficers
Twin aims of tho Low Society
according to a statement from thc
executive are (1) to work toward
tho establishment of a law faculty
ot the University and (2) to establish direct contoct with members  of  the   bar  Association.
Durin-; the year, the members
intend to vAit downtown law offices, to witness actual court proceedings and to take part in numerous debates. Dr. W. G. Brock-
elbank has generously offered hi-.
timo  ond  odvlce to   tho  society.
Tlie executive fer this year is
Hugh Ritchie, president; Charlie
Cottercl, vice-president; Dou?-
Hume, secretary-treasurer; Don
Ross, educational director; and Bill
Street,   publicity   director.
NOTICE — Seniors must obtain
their tickets for the Senior Class
Party Friday night at the A.M.S.
office before noon Wednesday. Both
tickets and passes must be presented at the door of the Panorama
Roof. Table reservations must be
made before Wednesday noon also.
NOTICE: V.C.U. Thursday Discussion. "Why a Christian and not
a Mohammedan." Friday, Christ
in College" — Miss Anne Carroll.
Both meetings In Arts 205 at 12:45.
Visitors welcome.
Directory Due
Next Week
2400 Names
That compact and valuable littl?
publication going by the name of
the Directory is duo to come out
next week.
Containing tho names of somr-
twonty four hundred students
with their addresses and phono
numbers the book enables the student body to contact each other
at   all   limes.
The directory committee, em-
phasing the book's value and the
disappointment that will arise if
a   student's   name   Is   not   printed,
Comm. Classes
Name Slate of
Club Officials
All members of the Commerce
Clasa havo banded together to
form a Commerce Club this year.
At their first meeting last week,
the following officers were elnnt
cd:
President, Jack Moxon; Secretary, Len Korsch; Treasurer, Harry
Home; Second year representatives: Ronnie McBride, Bill In-
man. Third year representatives:
Bill   Mercer,   Hugh  Hall.
Another meeting will be held
the coming Thursday  at  12:30.
TOTEM—WIU all those people
with Totem Dollar Down sales
books please bring them into the
Pub office.
This Is merely a check on the
number of books sold, and It la not
necessary to bring the money with
you.
• Sign  Board
I. R. C. — "South America" will
be the topic of an address to
bo delivered the I. R. C, by Prof.
Ronold Hilton of the department
of modern languages Wednesday
at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Sherwood  Lett,  1728 West  40th.
NOTICE — Newman Club meeting at Newman House, 4725 West
6th Avenue, Wednesday, November 26,  ot 8.30.
NOTICE — The next meeting of
the Psychology Club will be held
ot 8 p.m. Wednesday ot the home
of Barbara Moe, 1649 Allison Road.
Mr. J. F. Price will speok on "The
Psychology of Successful Advertising."
NOTICE — Le Cercle Francals
will meet Tuesdoy, November 25, at
8 p.m. in the Men's Smoker,
Brock Hall. Mr. F. Poole will give
a talk, illustrated by slides of
Switzerland. AU members are
urged  to turn out.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Speclatly
DANCE PROGRAMMES
INVITATIONS,  'AT  HOME'
LETTERHEADS  and
CHRISTMAS CARDS
•
GE HRKE'S
566 Seymour St.
man - tailored
Women's Shirts by Tooke
These women's shirts carry the celebrated Tooke label that has been
famous in men's shirts since 1869. Now, man-tailored for women they
have proved such an overwhelming success it was at first impossible to
supply the demand. We have now an excellent stock comprising a wide
selection of patterns, sizes and styles. There is a choice of plain white and
colbred broadcloths and striped percale, with short or long sleeves. Sizes
range from 30 to 42.
2.00to 4.00
Men's Wear, Spencer's Main  Floor
DAVID  SPENCER
LIMITED Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 25, 1941'
SIXTH  LOSS
THE  END FOR H
• II
PERS?
Convivus Scribit
By OSCAR SCRIBBLEWELL
CHANG SUEY RIDES AGAIN
(EDITOR'S NOTEs It Is the earnest request of Professor Fretty
Woodcut and both of Its admirers that Chang Rides Again.)
e SO YOU WANT TO HEAR the story of how the Blunder-
birds got their coat-of-arms? Well, gather round, little
ones, and Grandpa Scrlbblewell will tell you a tale of long
long ago.
The story begins back ln the fall of '41 when I was In
my fourth year as a soph. I can still remember that November morning when we got the results of our Maths mid-term
and I felt as low as my mark until Evann Babies approached
me and seized my arm with the grip of a fraternity rusher.
Rumour had it that the Tin God was head of the Council
Gestapo, his smile or frown meant success or failure in the
slimy morass of campus politics.
"We need your help, Oscar, old man," he said. "The
Dirty Nine are losing their control over the student mob,
and we're afraid our voting public will never be satisfied
until the Canadian Basketball champs win a game."
"But that's impossible," I expostulated, "the Blunder-
birds have dropped so many now that casual acquaintances
are calling Van Vliet Butterfingers".
DIRTY
"It's possible, "leered the red-hea _d dictator, "with
Fat Flynn and Bim Stott on the team. And Flynn didn't
really graduate last spring and Stott isn't studying now.
They were lured to that filthy death trap on Grouse Mountain called the Varsity Outdoors Club Cabin, by the villainous Chang Suey disguised as a Fourth Year Chemical
called Duckland."
"Our men traced them there, but the hoopers are
guarded day and night by the wild mountaineers. But as a
sports reporter for the Dirty Rag you could rush in where
Council Gestapo fear to tread. You will go to the dive on
Grouse, aid our ally there ts rescue Flynn and Stott, and
report back to me Monday morning."
Babies was not a man to be disobeyed, so Saturday
night found me lugging up the big hill the tattered remnants
of a body that had route-marched all afternoon. The forbidding outline of my goal had just appeared before my
discouraged eyes when "Swish swish MOO!" shrieked a voice
in my ear, and there uncomfortably close to my throat was
a jagged ski pole grasped by an uncivilized Aggie sentry.
As we slunk past the ski shed, my attention was attracted by a faint moan. Unnoticed by the guard, I flashed
my stinking carbide lamp through the half open door, and
saw there the bodies of Bun Stott and Fat Flynn, trussed up
with ski harness edn leaning Against the wall.
A bloodcurdling din was shaking the grimy walls
of the main hut as we entered. The floor was covered with
the brawling forms of Engineers and Aggies, bashing their
neighbors with fists and hob-nailed boots, and on a wooden
bench in front of the dying fire sat the fiend Chang Suey disguised as a chemical engineer, with a gorgeous blonde called
Gottamyopia. Catching my eye, the blonde gave me the
recognition sign of the Council Gestapo by rapidly signing
a waiver.
"How too, too, thrilling," she gurgled when the guard
had explained who I was, "a real sports reporter, and almost
half alive, too. It's a ghastly shame there isn't any snow for
skiing, but you and the boys can show him how well you
skate," and she flicked her Max Factor eyelashes at the
disguised Suey. Foul Creature that he was, he was so under
her spell that he barked an order to his park of struggling
followers, and a moment later I felt myself swept into this
surge of humanity up to Blue Grouse Lake.
GERTIE
"Skate all in a row across the Lake," commanded the
blonde, and her word was law to the untamed creatures.
She stood beside me on the bank as we watched the line of
mountaineering ruffians, headed by the villainous fourth
year Chemical, glide toward the centre of the sheet of ice.
With a horrible crash the thin surface gave way, and the
creatures were left struggling in the freezing waters.
"We've got work to do, big boy," yelled Gottamyopia,
dragging me rapidly away from the lake and back to the
cabin where Bim Stott and Fat Flynn were strapped to the
ski rack. In a flash she had freed the imprisoned melon
tossers, and the four of us were rushing down the mountain,
with the distant vengeful cries of Chang and his wild Outdoors Clubbers following us.
When at last we were safe on the North Van ferry,
Fat Flynn, as fast a worker as ever, turned to the georgeous
blonde. "You've saved the Blunderbirds," he cried, "with
Stott and I, this year's team of droopy hoopers will go on
to newer and greater championships, and you shall be our
mascot!"
"What I have done I did merely to save the good reputation of the University," reproved the blonde, gazing at him
coldly, and, with a deft movement, she removed her wig and
placed a pair of spectacles on her nose, revealing herself to
be no other than Dean Mudsley.
But Fat Flynn kept his word, and that is why, dear
children, ever since then the Blunderbird's coat-of-arms has
been a shield of ski wax with the Dean of Women rampant
on a field of ice.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.:  !) a.m. to 5  p.m.;  Saturdays 9 a.m.  to noon
LOOSE   LEAF   NOTE   BOOKS,   EXERCISE   BOOKS   AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain  Pens  ond Ink
find Drawing Instruments
Soccermen
Vs Pro-Recs
Fast Ruggers
To-morrow    Lick Army 19-0
• PLAYING their last
game before Christmas,
Varsity's spirited soccer sultans tackle the basement
Pro-Recs at the Cambie St.
grounds tomorrow at 3:30.
For both teams; who have Improved tremendously since tho
start of the season, the game will
be of vital Importanct; for Varsity
to maintain their second place tie
with Woodwards until after the
holidays; and for Pro-Recs, to pull
out of its last place spot.
Both teams are out for revenge
on Fate, who boot them out of
their last contests with what
amounts to a little hard luck.
LINEUP will be chosen from:
GOAL—Don   McLean.
FULLBACK—Mel Oughton, Stu
Roach,  and Laurie Young.
HALFBACKS—Dave Thompson,
Quan Louie, Alan Todd, and Eric
Jones.
FORWARDS—Stu Todd, Fred Sasaki, Norrn Tupper, Doug Todd,
George North, Bob Shewan, and
Jim Morton.
Co-Ed Sports
BV SHERRY TERRY
• THE  COLUMN  today  wlU   be
devoted to answering lettera
of questionable intentions which
were written to yours truly.
Dear Sherry Terry;
We have been wondering If your
column   1.  written   co-operatively
or by each of you separately.
S.P.D.
Dear S.P.D.:
We are co-operative and our
phone numbers will be published
in the  next edition.
S.T.
Dear Sherry Terry:
What do you consider the year's
favorite  sport  to  be?
N.  Quiring.
Dear   N.   Quiring:
Our   bid   for  this year  would   be
either    Gus    Carmlchael,    or    last
year,  Tommy  Williams.
S.T.
Dear Co-ed  Sports:
I like my boy friend very much,
but he seems to be admiring girls
who are athletically inclined. What
should  I  do?
M.  Worried.
Dear   M.   Worried:
We   suggest   that   you   join   tho
archery classes and play cupid for
yourself until the real thing comes
along,
S.T.
Dear Sherry, or was It Terry?
Why    did    you   beat    off   Peter
Remnant  at  lost  Saturday  night's
Mixer?
D.M.
Dear D.  M.:
Isn't  that rather  obvious?
S.T.
Dear S. T.:
How did you like the Pub Party?
City Editor.
Dear  City Editor:
WASN'T  that   rather   obvious?
S.T.
Dear  S.  T.:
Who is rated os the city's best
female   wrestler?
Trumpeter.
Dear  Trumpeter:
Why Ken, we feel slighted. That
WAS you ot the Pub Party, wasn't
it?
S.T.
• FOLLOWING   ore    the    results
of     the     Telegraphic     Archery
Meet for  1941.
University   of   W.   Ontario  1543
Ottawa   Ladies'   Collese   -   1309
Ontario    Ladies'     College    1179
Queen's   University     -      -     996
Last   year's  individual  scores-, fur
U.C.C. hit a high of 300, but owing
to   tlio   rain   no   team   was   entered
for   our   university   this   term.   The
best      individual      scare      for      this
year's   meet   was   290.
•  BAGGING BASKETS was done
more     efficiently     in    Varsity's
game   against   Normals   on   Friday.
• IN A WIDE OPEN GAME in a perfect November Stadium setting, the Varsity rugby fifteen mowed down
Victoria Garrison 19-0 to celebrate the opening of the C.O.T.C.
Armoury last Saturday afternoon.
The exhibition contest, officially opened by Major
General R. O. Alexander and staged before all ranks of the
C.O.T.C. and visiting dignitaries, was held on a fine field
under blue skies. Playing in the friendliest of spirits, the
boys gave no reason for referee Major A. G. Dobbie, coach
of the Blue and Gold Wonder teams in former years, to award
even one penalty for "fouls".
The Thunderbirds, playing this time under the banner of the Corps, showed great improvement over their Armistice Day McKechnie Cup fracas against Vancouver Reps.
They up and got themselves a fast, well-knit three
line, against which the loosely organized Redshirts of Victoria
were no match.
Hunter Wood set up the first
score mid-way through tho first
half when he secured the oval
from a scrum rush and passed to
Sandy Thompson who went over
for an easy try and 3 points. Hall
missed  the convert.
The next score came when Ernie
Teagle, former Varsity star, overpassed to the Victoria wing-man,
<.->.-* Jack Tucker gathered In the
bouncing ball. After a dash down
the wing he passed to Thompson
for another easy try. Al Gillespie
tried and missed the convert while
Hall was off with an Injured wrist,
leaving the score 4-0 at the half.
After lemons, the Garrison team
Improved their paaalng but their
attack soon withered.
While the Island men were short
handed, Varaity completed a
smooth three run, their first such
effort this season, to send Ian
Richards over. Gillespie missed
the conversion, leaving the count
at 9-0.
HAU, STARS
Then, on the best play of the
day, Orme Hall broke through
centre, passed to Thompson, who
in turn dished out the oval to
Tucker, who scored between tho
posts. Hall made thc convert good
for  14-0.
A few minutes later, after the
Victoria offense led by Teagle
foiled just short of o score, Hall
again broke loose to set up another
try between the posts, this time
by Thompson. Hall completed his
second convert, bringing the score
to its resting place of 19-0.
CO-OPS
The Blue and Gold paid oft with
their better condition and coordination, both of which Coach
Tom Stewart had stressed slnca
their  first  game.
The scrum heeled the ball well,
ond halfback Toml Nlshio got it
away to the much Improved three-
quarter   line   in  fine   fashion.
The redshirts, who were expected to be very strong, were
disorganized on defense and sloppy on offense. Though a little too
eager to nab Nishlo, their breaks
were the  best men  on the side.
Though this victory against this
■weaker Island fifteen did not Indicate that U.B.C. can expect a
like result In their next McKechnie Cup game, it did show that
Coach Stewart has got together a
slick combination In the three
line.
ASS
Only off colour feature was the
determination of a "cheer leader"
corporal to make an ass of himself
screeching "Our Team is RED
HOT !"
• WE NEiSD more sports reporters. Only requirement Is a
knowledge of some sport. No experience in writing needed. Drop
in ond see us some time. You can
be   any   faculty,  any   year,
The    co-ed.s   trounced    them   27-17.
Hail   U.   B.   C. !
Tho game hart everything that
lost week'.-, flacked: !jood shuts,
bettor co-operation, and 100 per
cent better pas in:;, Gv/on Postel-
woite, Mart;- MoGeo antl Helen McWilliams lead the shot-scoring
parade with the able assistance of
that torrid triple-threat girl, Helen
Matheson.
•  For  Men   Only
BY HARRY FRANKLIN
e «NO DOUBT some of you sport-
mongers slid through our recent Convivus Scribit that featured Bob Lontz, Director of Public
Relations at San Diego State College. In my humble opinion, Bobbie is just about tops In sports-
casting.
So do the Callfornlan pressmen
who picked Mr. Lents as All
State high school sport scribe, or
something to that affect, ln June
1940. At any rate, we British Columbiana appreciate hla message aa
a symbol of our American Oood
Neighbour Policy.
To make the story oomplete
Arohle Paton, Ubyaaey editor-in-
chief, traces campua life at U.B.C.
ln an exchange story to the southern college.
All of which makes life worth
living.
NOTICE — Ski Club meeting,
Friday. 12:30 in Arte 104. This is
the last meting before Christmas
so everyone come out. Also any
new members interested in the
cabin on Grouse Mt. are asked to
attend.
"The Monroe Doctrine has proved elastic enough to permit Canada freedom to go to war without
sacrificing its advantages. Like tho
debutante's girdle, it has provided local support without Interfering with long-range "activity. Even if Canada emerged from this
war with a more matronly figure,
the Doctrine would probably be
stretched to cover It — If the maker were willing. If not, It might
turn suddenly Into a strait-jacket". — from "Canada: America'.1*
Problem", by John MacCormac.
m   •   .   .
She: Can you drive with one
hand?
Me:   You bet I can.
She:   Then  have   an  apple.
• •   •   ■
"Canada's foreign policy, as Its
history hps indicated, has consisted, except for a Great War Interlude, largely of a refusal to have
any."—from "Canada: Amerlce'a
Problem,  by John  MacCormac.
• •   •   •
Jack: Say, what's the Idea of
wearing   my   raincoat?
Jim: Well, you wouldn't want
your new suit to get wet, -would
you?
•    *    •    •
"Conada makes Isolation impossible for the United States. She
makes Imperiolism almost impossible for Great Britoin." — from
"Canada: America's Problem", by-
John   MacCormac.
• •    *    *
First Sopt.—Back from your holidays,   eh?   Feel   any   change?
Second   Soph.—Not   a   penny.
• *    *    *
"Some dey Canada may have a
Prime Minister who will ho so
thoroughly and obviously Canadian in hi.: thinking that ho will
ho able to walk equally with klnyp.
an..l i re idents and yet be trusted
by   all   hi;   people   all   of   the   time.
"When that day comes Canada
will hav • bc-iun to grow up,"—
from "Canada. America's Problem"   by   John   MacCormac.
Slim Chance Left
To Make Playoffs
INTER-CITY    LEAGUE    STANDING
W
Pts.
5
0
196
164
10
4
1
206
186
8
2
3
173
167
4
0
1
30
33
0
0
-
.04
_S9
0
Shores  5
Tookes  5
Stacey's  5
Victoria Dominoes   1
VARSITV  6
*     *     *     *
By  CHUCK CLARIDGE
•    HO HUM!   The Varsity Thunderbirds dropped still another game to Tookes on Saturday night, at V.A.C. gym
by a close count of 47-40.
-—******** This   defeat  Just   about  finishes
Varsity's hopes of making the playoffs because after Christmas they
have only Ave games left to play.
One each with Shores, Tookes aad
Stacy's whom the students wilt
have to overtake, have already won
so far and they would have to drop
their remaining contests while tha
Thunderbirds capture three decisions In their five games.
It was a rousing affair right from
the opening whistle and but for
the last three minutes of play the
students kept pace with the shirtmen turning in by far the best
game that has been played thla
season. Both teams played very
fast basketball, handling the ball
and working it In great style.
AT CLOSE QUARTERS
The first quarter of the game
on Saturday night was a basket
matching affair. From the opening
whistle Art Barton scored, then
Jack Edmundson countered on the
next play, followed by another by
Art and still another by Edmundson. McConnell and Ryan matched shots then Harry Franklin entered the picture with a free toss.
McConnell came In again with a
one-hander but .Harry Kermode
soon got it back.
Edmundson with two more and
a long one by Rann Matheson
against Franklin's field baaket and
Barton's free throw ended the
period with Tookes In the ■■ lead
14-12. The game waa exceptionally
feat and good clean baaketball
Was the feature.
At half time the count stood
19-M in favour of the Birds who
had overtaken the Tookea amall
margin and themaelvea gone Into
the lead. Oeorge MoConnell had
hla third foul called on him early
in the aecond session and waa
given a rest on the bench while
Stout took over.
NECKING
The three-quarter mark saw the
two teams still battling it out neck
and neck with only a two point
margin between them, the shirtmen  out  in  front  32-30.
In the fourth period the Blue
and Gold kept the pace up until
three minutes were left in the
game. Tookes wero up one point
41-40 with the students pressing
the attack. Jack Neal replaced
Russ Kenninglon who promptly
proceeded to sink one that also
sank the students' hopes. Tookes
ragged the ball and broke through
the demoralized Bird defense in
the last minute with counters by
Matheson and McConnell to wind
up the game in the lead 47-40.
Leading the students in the scoring column as usual was Art Barton with 14 points (o add to hla
total. Joe Ryan and Harry Franklin
were next with 9 markers apiece.
For the Shirtmen McConnell,
Matheson ond Edmundson led the
attack with 16, 12 and 13 points
respectively.
Honours for the two best men
on the floor should go to Harry
Franklin and Jack Edmundson
who led their teams In the best
game played this year.
SCORES:
VARSITY: Barton 14, Hay 2,
Johnson 2, Ryan 9, Franklin 9,
Kermode 4, Dean, Sully, Julian!
Mottlshaw.
TOOKES: Neal 4, McConnell 16,
Stout 1, Matheson 12, Edmundson
13, Pratt, J. Campbell 1, W. Campbell  1,  W.   Campbell,  Inglls.
Syme Wins
1261b Class
Gloves Go
• LAUDED by downtown
experts as the contest's
most scientific boxer, Tommy
Syme, U.B.C. entry in the
Golden Gloves boxing tourney, was declared champion
of the 126 pound class.
Starting ln the seml-flnals, Syme
started warming up when he met
P. Tasstn, and as a result of hta
brilliant showing was given the decision to advance to the finals
where he met Freddie Steele, who
was   rated   the   "Most   Prospective
Champion".
Syme experienced a little more
difficulty in the final bout, but
managed to take the decision from
Steele, and as a result waa termed
the "Moat Scientific Boxer" of the
evening.
FRITH LOSES
Austin Frith, another Varsity entry, who atated the day before the
flght that he was troubled with a
cold, entered the flght in spite ot
that handicap, but proved to be
too slowed down and loat a decision in Lie prelinw.
Symo, a third year Scienceman,
haa been boxing for several years,
and was tha aubject of controversy last year when he lost a deoislon to a Navy fighter In the
Army tournament. | It was later revealed that the Navy man waa a
professional, or   .ad been.
Syme, who fought In the 118
pound class last year, has put on
weight during the summer and this
year, he fought successfully in the
126  pound class.
The next round of the Golden
Glove', tournament will bw fought
ln Se.-.ttle.
Basket   Bull
BY CHUCK CLARIDGE
e THUNDERBIRDS ployed on
Saturday night without Mauiy
Van Vllet on the bench as cooch.
He had gone down to Oregon to •
celebrate the American Thanksgiving with his family. Brud Matheson was scheduled to handle the
game but he was a bit late In arriving so the job at the start fell
to  Howie Shadwell.
• *    *    *
e HARRY FRANKLIN drew the
admiration of a group of young
kids before the game as they
cheered everytlme he sunk a shot
in  the  warmup  practices
• •   •    *
e REFEREE Basil Sands and
Gummy Leech handled the
game ln good style which is quite
an exception to some of the performances that these two have
turned ln of late.
• •   •   •
e BRUCE YORKE has left the
Senior squad and has signed
up with the Freshmen. He'll get
more play there than by sitting
on  the  Senior  bench.
<T0»f»T,/
ur   Varsity   Pass   En-
es   You   to   a   Special
le    at    the    Following
._, Theatres
(Except   Saturdays  and   Holidays)
"Appointment for Love"
Charles Boyer and Margaret
Sullivan
ancl
"SWING IT SOLDIER"
I
_*»
VOGUE
iiSS-**1
"MUSK"
PARM>*SE
i.„ Phis
Burma  Convoy"
PLAZA

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